Q. Specifically around the Pasadena [Texas] refinery you recently acquired [from Petrobras] to take advantage of your Permian Basin upstream position. How are you adjusting your plans for Pasadena as your upstream development slows? How are you thinking about what you want to accomplish there?
A. That’s a good question. I think we’re happy with our acquisition of Pasadena. May 1 was when it closed a year ago, so we’ve been up in it for about a year. Some planned shutdown work on the crude unit is wrapping up. Our leadership there has done a great job managing a whole bunch of contractors coming onsite while making sure that they stay safe, they have the right PPE on, they’re social distancing. They’re still getting the work done but at the same time we’ve got to make sure we’re taking care of them. So I’ve been really impressed with the team there. You know, going forward, we’re evaluating when we finish that work, when do we start that back up — that’s all part of the conversation we just had around demand and where the world’s going. When we do finish the work, when we do get back up, we will start putting our Permian barrels through that refinery and we’ll start supplying our customers. The beauty of Pasadena is that it’s between our production and our customers, and we plan to continue with that. That strategy still holds, and I’m excited to see it start to happen going forward.