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FILE - This image made from video released by British Petroleum (BP PLC) early Saturday morning, May 29, 2010 shows drilling mud escaping from the broken pipe on the gushing oil well in the Gulf of Mexico. Over BP’s objections, a federal appeals court on Friday Jan. 10, 2014, upheld a judge's approval of the company’s multibillion-dollar settlement with lawyers for businesses and residents who claim the massive 2010 oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico cost them money. (AP Photo/BP PLC) NO SALES

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Britain BP Earns_Thir.jpg

BP PLC Chief Executive Bob Dudley, at a press conference at the BP headquarters in London, Tuesday, Feb. 1, 2011. BP announced Tuesday it is resuming dividend payouts for the first time since the Gulf of Mexico well disaster, despite suffering its first full-year loss since 1992, and plans to sell off almost half of its U.S. refinery business. (AP Photo/Alastair Grant)

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FILE -This June 3, 2010 file image from video provided by BP PLC shows oil dispersant being applied at the oil leak in the Gulf of Mexico. The white wand in the center is releasing the dispersant. The first peer-reviewed study looking at the effectiveness of chemical dispersants used deep undersea on the BP oil spill found mixed results. It appeared to keep some oil from bubbling up to the surface where it could do worse damage, but it didn't appear to biodegrade the oil quite as fast as promised. (AP Photo/BP PLC, File)

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ASSOCIATED PRESS SPILL SALVO: Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr. announces a lawsuit against BP PLC on Wednesday. The Justice Department accuses the company of failing to take proper safety precautions.

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ASSOCIATED PRESS SPILL SALVO: Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr. announces a lawsuit against BP PLC on Wednesday. The Justice Department accuses the company of failing to take proper safety precautions.

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This image taken from video provided by BP PLC shows the blowout preventer that failed to stop oil from spewing into the Gulf of Mexico being raised to the surface. (AP Photo/BP PLC)

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Gulf Oil Spill_Lea.jpg

** FILE ** A 75-ton cap sits atop the Deepwater Horizon oil well in the Gulf of Mexico on Tuesday, Aug. 3, 2010, in this image taken from video provided by BP PLC. The cap will be removed Thursday or Friday as part of the preparations to complete the "bottom kill" procedure to seal the well permanently. (AP Photo/BP PLC)

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Gulf Oil Spill_Lea.jpg

In this image taken from video provided by BP PLC at 4:41 p.m. CDT on Tuesday, Aug. 3, 2010, the new 75-ton cap sits atop the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. In a significant step toward stopping the worst offshore oil spill in U.S. history, BP said Wednesday that mud that was forced down its blown-out well was holding back the flow of crude in the Gulf of Mexico and it was in a "static condition." (AP Photo/BP PLC)

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This image taken from video provided by BP PLC at 17:56 CDT shows that oil has stopped flowing from the new 75-ton cap atop the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico Thursday, July 15, 2010. Engineers will monitor pressure gauges and watch for signs of leaks elsewhere in the well. (AP Photo/BP PLC)

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This image taken from video provided by BP PLC at 17:56 CDT shows that oil has stopped flowing from the new 75-ton cap atop the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico Thursday, July 15, 2010. BP finally choked off the flow of oil into the Gulf of Mexico on Thursday -- 85 days and up to 184 million gallons after the crisis unfolded -- then began a tense 48 hours of watching to see whether the capped-off well would hold or blow a new leak. Engineers will monitor pressure gauges and watch for signs of leaks elsewhere in the well. (AP Photo/BP PLC)

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This image taken from video provided by BP PLC at 14:27 CDT, shows that oil has stopped flowing from the new 75-ton cap atop the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico Thursday, July 15, 2010. BP vice president Kent Wells said the oil stopped flowing into the water at 14:25 CDT after engineers gradually dialed back the amount of crude escaping through the last of three vents in the cap, an 18-foot-high metal stack of pipes and valves. (AP Photo/BP PLC)

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This image taken from video provided by BP PLC at 15:57 CDT, shows that oil has stopped flowing from the new 75-ton cap atop the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico Thursday, July 15, 2010. BP finally choked off the flow of oil into the Gulf of Mexico on Thursday -- 85 days and up to 184 million gallons after the crisis unfolded -- then began a tense 48 hours of watching to see whether the capped-off well would hold or blow a new leak. Engineers will monitor pressure gauges and watch for signs of leaks elsewhere in the well. (AP Photo/BP PLC)

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This image taken from video provided by BP PLC at 15:13 CDT shows that oil has stopped flowing from the new 75-ton cap atop the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico Thursday, July 15, 2010. BP finally choked off the flow of oil into the Gulf of Mexico on Thursday -- 85 days and up to 184 million gallons after the crisis unfolded -- then began a tense 48 hours of watching to see whether the capped-off well would hold or blow a new leak. Engineers will monitor pressure gauges and watch for signs of leaks elsewhere in the well. (AP Photo/BP PLC)

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Gulf Oil Spill_Star(2).jpg

ASSOCIATED PRESS In this image taken from video provided by BP PLC at 6:45 a.m. EDT Thursday July 15, 2010, oil flows from one of three valves of the new 75-ton cap atop the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico as testing continues Thursday. BP engineers working to choke the flow of oil into the Gulf of Mexico found a leak on a line attached to the side of the new well cap and were trying to fix it Thursday before attempting to stop the crude.

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In a photo made from video provided by BP PLC, oil emerges from the damage wellhead Wednesday morning July 14, 2010 at 1:04 a.m. EDT in the Gulf of Mexico. (AP Photo/BP PLC)

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In this image taken Monday from video provided by BP PLC at 18:17 CDT, a new containment cap (left) is lowered over the broken wellhead at the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. Deep-sea robots swarmed around BP's ruptured oil well Monday in a delicately choreographed effort to attach the tighter-fitting cap that could finally stop crude from gushing into the Gulf of Mexico nearly three months into the crisis. (Associated Press)

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Gulf Oil Spill_Lea.jpg

In an image made from video provided by BP PLC, underwater robots work on assembling equipment early on Monday, July 12, 2010, for containing the oil gushing from the damaged oil well in the Gulf of Mexico. A second robot is in the background. (AP Photo/BP)

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Gulf Oil Spill_Thir-1.jpg

BP PLC CEO Tony Hayward traveled to the United Arab Emirates on July 7, 2010, to meet with the company's "partners" amid speculation BP is trying to raise case to cover the cost of Gulf of Mexico oil spill cleanup. (AP Photo/Haraz N. Ghanbari, File)