What’s happening in California’s gas station wars
The gas station industry in the United States has had a long history of conflict.
But the recent spate of high-profile court cases has put that history into sharper focus.
A new lawsuit accuses gas stations of engaging in a business model that “bought” customers out of service, and is threatening the livelihoods of gas station owners.
The industry has long complained about how gas stations have been treated by governments, and now gas stations are being targeted by the courts as well.
We take a look at what’s going on.
What’s going right?
Gas stations have always faced competition from online retailers and other retailers.
But gas stations began to see their business model threatened by online retailers.
This started in the early 1990s, when the government launched an online shopping initiative, called the “gas card.”
Consumers were encouraged to use their cards to pay for items at gas stations, which then bought items from the merchants online.
The goal was to give retailers access to an unprecedented amount of inventory.
Gas cards have been used in more than 60 countries and the United Kingdom has a sizable gas card network, which includes gas stations.
This has helped fuel growth in the industry, especially as the popularity of online shopping has exploded.
Gas card networks also helped gas stations maintain their business, as many customers have found ways to use the cards to avoid paying the full price of their gas.
The online shopping program was a way to attract customers to the gas station by giving them more options and fewer prices.
But in 2006, a class action lawsuit was filed by gas station and retail customers who claimed that gas card payments were not valid, and the industry was forced to offer more prices to cover this shortfall.
Since then, the gas card system has been under scrutiny from both state and federal authorities.
In September, a judge ruled in favor of the gas cards, and issued a ruling saying that gas cards should be considered a form of consumer protection.
“Gas card payments are a form and function of the convenience, convenience, and convenience of the retail gas stations and retail outlets,” the judge wrote.
“This is why they are a valid form of protected consumer protection under California law.”
A recent class action settlement between two retailers and a gas station called California Gas & Electric claims that these claims are true.
As part of the settlement, the retailers agreed to pay $6.5 million to consumers and pay $1 million to a third party.
California’s law has been used to help the gas stations get the best deal.
The law, which was passed in 1998, allows gas stations to use this law to get discounts and to lower their prices.
California Gas and Electric is a utility that has a huge gas card business, and in 2012 it won the right to offer gas cards at gas pumps nationwide, and it has been doing so for decades.
In fact, the company even owns stations that sell gas to its customers.
This deal was signed in 2014, when gas prices spiked because of the global financial crisis.
In February of this year, a group of California gas station customers sued California Gas and Electricity for not providing enough discounts to them, and for failing to offer them gas cards in the first place.
A federal judge ruled that California Gas &s power was not being used to benefit the gas customers, but that the gas companies could still use the law to lower prices.
The ruling says that the utility’s power is not in fact a “distribution power,” but a utility.
To be fair, California Gas has been getting a lot of press lately for its efforts to help small businesses and people struggling with health issues.
These efforts have focused on helping customers with health problems and helping small businesses.
So what’s happening now?
Gas stations are fighting back.
Gas stations that have been using their gas cards to lower gas prices have sued over what they call the “unfair and deceptive practices” of gas card retailers, including retailers like Target and Walmart, and have called on California to impose penalties.
And, in September, California Governor Jerry Brown signed legislation that would ban retailers from using gas cards for any purpose other than selling gas to customers.
In California, retailers are already facing a lot more scrutiny from the courts.
In July, a California judge ruled against a group that said that the state had a right to sue gas stations for not using the state’s law to offer discounts and other services to customers, even though those laws are not in effect yet.
Also in July, California Attorney General Xavier Becerra announced that he would file an antitrust case against Target, Walmart, Kroger, and other gas station retailers.
Becerra also sued Target over what he called Target’s “deceptive and unfair practices” that were designed to “bamboozle consumers into purchasing a product they do not need or that is not comparable to