When it comes to food, the McDonalds brand has come a long way.
But McDonalds has also done some damage to its reputation.
McDonalds, as a result, has had to deal with a slew of lawsuits.
Some of those lawsuits are still pending.
Some are still under review.
But the latest lawsuit, brought by a pet food company, alleges that McDonalds knowingly sold pet food that was laced with the pet-fighting drug GHB.
In its complaint, the pet food companies allege that the company “knowingly used” GHB in its pet food, which “contributes to the development of a highly addictive and addictive behavior.”
The company has since been forced to recall nearly 200,000 pet food products.
The company’s CEO, Steve Easterbrook, has defended the company’s actions in the wake of the GHB lawsuit.
“We have a responsibility to do what we can to make sure people are getting what they need,” he told The Wall Street Journal.
“But we can’t be caught in the middle of these lawsuits that are swirling around, and we’ve been caught in some of them.”
Read more Here’s what you need to know about the McDonald’s GHB scandal: How did this happen?
In May of 2015, The Wall St. Journal reported that a company called Cigna, which has contracts with McDonalds to supply pet food to restaurants, allegedly used GHB-laced pet food in its products, including a line of pet food containing a mix of GHB and the anti-anxiety drug Xanax.
The newspaper cited people familiar with the matter who said Cignas pet food sold for about $1.50 per serving.
Cignus later said it had no knowledge of any of its pet foods being laced with GHB or Xanax, and that the ingredients on its pet products were safe.
But this isn’t the first time the company has been accused of using GHB to sell pet food.
In January of 2015 — months before the GHBA lawsuit — another pet food manufacturer, Petland, was accused of selling GHB pet food as well.
In response to the accusations, Pet Land announced that it was suspending the supply of GHBB pet food for “puppy and child food items” for “safety and efficacy.”
The move came after a Petland representative told a reporter that pet food manufacturers are allowed to use ingredients that are “known to be safe.”
A spokesperson for Petland said that the suspension was because of a “safety issue” and that it would work with authorities to determine whether the ingredients had been tampered with.
How did the company respond?
In March of 2015 and April of 2015 after the reports about Petland’s pet food scandal, Cignada and Petland agreed to a joint investigation by the Food and Drug Administration.
The FDA said that while GHB has been shown to cause addiction, the investigation found that GHB “does not cause or contribute to obesity or metabolic disorders.”
It also found that the use of GHBs pet food and pet products “does Not raise the risk of death.”
What happened to the pet foods affected?
While the FDA found that some pet food was contaminated with GHBB, no cases of obesity were reported among the pet owners affected by the contamination.
Some pet owners, however, say that they are concerned that their pets may have developed GHB poisoning as a side effect of the pet feeding.
The American Pet Products Association has issued a warning to pet owners about the potential effects of GH B, saying that pets are especially vulnerable to the toxic effects of the drug.
“It’s very important that pet owners be vigilant,” AVPAC executive director David Crouch said.
“A lot of pet owners are unaware of the dangers of GH-B and how it can affect their pets.
It’s important that people have the information and information that they need to protect their pets and to be vigilant.”
The FDA also says that it will take “immediate action” if a pet owner discovers that their pet’s pet has developed GH B poisoning.
Will the pet product recall impact pet food sales?
The pet food industry has been hit hard by the GHBCS lawsuit.
In July, the Petland-Cigna joint investigation revealed that more than a third of pet foods sold in the United States were contaminated with the GH B-lamprey mixture.
This prompted the company to suspend the supply for “pet food items.”
But the Pet Food Alliance, which represents pet food makers, said that pet foods are safe for pet owners.
“The FDA has determined that GHBB does not increase the risk for GHB toxicity in the general population,” said Matt McElwee, Pet Food Association’s senior vice president of communications.
“GHB is an active drug that has never been tested in human trials.
The fact that pet products containing GHB have been implicated in serious pet health problems is a clear message to pet food sellers that they should