From your own link...
Among the relevant documents later sent to NSC members, including O'Neill, was one prepared by the Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA). It had already mapped Iraq's oil fields and exploration areas, and listed American corporations likely to be interested in participating in Iraq's petroleum industry. Another DIA document in the package, entitled "Foreign Suitors for Iraqi Oilfield Contracts," listed companies from 30 countries -- France, Germany, Russia, and Britain, among others -- their specialties and bidding histories. The attached maps pinpointed "super-giant oil field," "other oil field," and "earmarked for production sharing," and divided the basically undeveloped but oil-rich southwest of Iraq into nine blocks, indicating promising areas for future exploration. (Suskind., p. 96)
So, 30 other countries were also included in the Iraq petroleum industry, not just the US.
It recommended maintaining the state-owned Iraq National Oil Company, whose origins dated back to 1961 -- but open it up to foreign investment after an initial period in which U.S.-approved Iraqi managers would supervise the rehabilitation of the war-damaged oil infrastructure.
So, the Us would supervise the repairs, then open it up to FOREIGN INVESTMENT.
Now, depending on how that was meant, forreign investment means any country outside Iraq.
On October 11, 2002 the New York Times reported that the Pentagon already had plans to occupy and control Iraq's oilfields.
Standard military procedure, and something that was expected.
On October 30, Oil and Gas International revealed that the Bush administration wanted a working group of 12 to 20 people to (a) recommend ways to rehabilitate the Iraqi oil industry "in order to increase oil exports to partially pay for a possible U.S. military occupation government," (b) consider Iraq's continued membership of OPEC, and (c) consider whether to honor contracts Saddam Hussein had granted to non-American oil companies.
So, the Bush admin wanted people to work on a plan to use Iraqi oil to pay for the war?
If I remember correct, the dems applauded that.
By late October 2002, columnist Maureen Dowd of the New York Times would later reveal, Halliburton, the energy services company previously headed by Vice President Dick Cheney, had prepared a confidential 500-page document on how to handle Iraq's oil industry after an invasion and occupation of Iraq.
Halliburton is NOT an oil company.
They have neve pumped so much as a gallon of oil out of the ground.
Now, after reading the link you posted, I see a lot of supposition and a lot of guessing, but I dont see anything that confirms the theory that the US oil companies were getting all of the Iraqi oil, or that the Bush admin had maps drawn up allocating the oil fields to US companies.
Your gonna have to do better then that.