I was trying to figure out where the increased global production is going. In cross-checking the OPEC numbers, I started by looking at US demand, which is the great bulk of North American demand:
As you can see, in the OPEC chart above, the recovery in oil demand from Q2 of 2009 is about 350kbd in Q3, and then about 500kbd in Q4.
So then I took a look at the EIA weekly product supplied numbers (which I last looked at here). Since this series does not have a strong seasonal element historically, and the OPEC demand numbers are not seasonally adjusted, I didn't seasonally adjust. Here are the weekly numbers (blue), together with a seven week centered moving averages (red), and the quarterly averages (black horizontal lines).
As you can see, the pattern is rather different - the numbers go up 700 kbd from Q2 to Q3 but then fall so that we are only up about 500kbd from Q2 to Q4. So we get to the same place as the OPEC numbers but via a rather different route.
One possibility is that Mexico and Canada significantly correct this picture. I will shortly go up to the Canadian site and pay my $3 to find out.
Update: Here is the Canadian data - free!
I doubt the data for Mexico is available, but presumably it would not change the broad conclusion, given that Mexican consumption is even less than Canada's, and is also probably correlated with the US.
Update 2: I've added the monthly data, and the quarterly averages of it (Q4 only through November) to the graph in green, along the lines suggested by Datamunger in comments. As he says, the pattern is different - the Q3 bump up and back down in Q4 is reduced to a 200kbd bump in Q3, and flat between Q3 and Q4. This is in no better agreement with the OPEC numbers.
So my conclusion for the time being is that we have no idea where the increase in global production is going, because the data is too poor to draw any clear conclusion. Hopefully, time and more investigation will clarify the issue.