The leak of oil is nothing new at gas stations.
Oil leaks have been a problem since the 1970s when the American Petroleum Institute (API) and the industry fought over a law that allowed manufacturers to price gas with less than market value.
The oil industry lobbied hard to defeat the measure, which allowed companies to sell gasoline at $2.50 a gallon.
The new law allows the price to rise to $3.50 or more.
It also allows companies to charge a higher markup if they are shipping to a certain location.
But it also allows a company to charge as little as $1.75 a gallon for gasoline that is shipped to another location.
The gas companies are now trying to get the law repealed.
Gas stations have been able to get away with selling gas at lower prices since they can charge higher prices than other companies and keep customers more loyal to them.
But now that the API is going after the oil companies, they are going after gas stations that are selling to customers outside the Houston area.
The Houston Gas & Electric Co. (HGH&PE) has asked a federal judge to dismiss an order that would bar the gas companies from selling to Houston.
The order by the Texas Attorney General’s Office on Tuesday said that the gas stations could not use their own pumps to ship gas because they were not required to do so.
The judge ruled that the companies would be able to ship gasoline from their own distribution facilities.
The gas companies said the order was a violation of the law.
The U.S. Supreme Court last year ruled that oil and gas companies must sell at market value to customers who are not residents of the Texas region.
But the gas firms said they had no choice but to sell at higher prices because they needed to make up for a shortage of fuel.
“The courts have repeatedly said that price gouging is an unconstitutional abuse of government power,” HGH&&.;PE CEO John Hultgren said in a statement.
“Today’s order is a direct attack on Houston’s residents and businesses, and we are prepared to fight it.”
The API said it would appeal the order.
HGH &.;PEC has not yet filed a response.
A gas station is seen at a gas station in Houston, Texas.
The company filed a lawsuit in the U.s.
District Court for the District of Columbia against the state of Texas.
This image provided by the API shows the pump at a pump station in Texas.
HGH &am;PE has been in a court battle with the gas company for months over pricing.
Last month, a U.,D.C. judge ruled against HGHP&.
A, the state, which said that a price gouger was an illegal business practice, ordered HGH and HGH PEC to pay more than $1 million in fines and fees.
But in a new lawsuit, the API said the state’s order violated the state Constitution, the First Amendment, the U,D., and other laws.
The API asked the court to rule on the constitutionality of the state law and the oil industry’s right to charge what they wanted.