The song “K92” by Canadian indie band Coal Mining Stock is back on the charts thanks to a recent surge in popularity.
The song’s popularity is driven by a growing number of young people who want to be rock stars, according to a report by Billboard.
K92, a song about mining and coal in Canada’s West, is one of the most popular songs on YouTube, according the report.
The popularity of the song is driven largely by its lyrics, which are written in a way that reflects the hardships of the coal industry.
Coal Mining Stock, a Canadian indie rock band, released a new song last week titled “K9” on YouTube.
It was the most-streamed song of the week.
The singer-guitarist, Jake Dorn, told Billboard that the song “started as a joke, a joke I was working on, but people started taking it seriously.”
He said he felt like his lyrics helped spark the song’s viral popularity.
The song’s catchy, catchy, rockin’ beat, Dorn said, “kind of makes you wanna do it.
I love it.
It’s just a blast.
And I think it’s funny.”
The song is based on a book written by one of his bandmates, Jake Farr, who was killed in a mining accident in 2014.
“I started writing this book because I wanted to write a song,” Dorn told Billboard.
“The whole idea was to get my story out there and to tell people the truth about what happened to Jake F. and what he went through and what his legacy was.”
Copper ore has been mined in Canada since the 1800s.
The mines have been at the heart of the country’s economic boom, with the number of mines producing coal increasing from just over 1 million in the early 1900s to over 5.3 million in 2014, according data from the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers.
In 2015, the Canadian Mining Association said that Canada’s coal industry was responsible for over one-third of the nation’s gross domestic product.
The mining industry employs more than 40,000 people in the country, according a 2016 report from the World Bank.
According to the report, mining companies employ more than 30,000 Canadians and pay more than $1 billion in wages and benefits.
Last week, the world saw the first mining accident involving a Canadian coal worker.
Two miners in Saskatchewan died in 2014 after they were trapped in a mine shaft and crushed by a falling piece of steel.
The incident prompted the federal government to announce new safety measures, including a ban on all coal mining operations and a mandatory five-day lockout on all mines.
This summer, the government announced a $10 million fund for families of coal miners killed in the line of duty.