When a company went bankrupt in the United States, the government got involved.

But when that happened, the company had to pay back the taxpayer’s money.

Now, it’s up to the U,S.

Congress to decide whether the government can get on the same footing as that bankrupt company and get a new one off the ground.

Pet food company Bravo Pets was sued by the government in 2008 after it went bankrupt.

The government filed suit in March 2011.

The lawsuit accused Bravo of failing to report its sales of pet food.

But Bravo said that its sales weren’t illegal.

In August 2011, a federal judge ruled that the company did not need to disclose its sales to the government.

But the court found that Bravo needed to provide records to prove it was selling pet food in a timely manner.

The judge ordered Bravo to provide the government with the records.

Bravo filed for bankruptcy in November 2011.

The company filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection on Oct. 14, 2012.

The court ordered Bravo, the owner of the pet food business, to pay $100 million to the federal government for the costs of fighting the government lawsuit.

Bravo is the second company to file for bankruptcy protection.

In September 2013, American Eagle Foods filed for chapter 11 bankruptcy.

The company also argued that it didn’t need to provide any records to the court to show its sales.

In a statement, American Eagles owner and CEO James H. Young said the bankruptcy filing was “necessary for us to meet our obligations to creditors, to the public, and to the law.”