What you need to know about the Lexington phone case saga
The story of the Lexus S800 cell phone case is a complicated one, with the company in a long and difficult battle with the U.S. Department of Justice over what it meant to sell the product in the first place.
The story of how the cell phone lawsuit went from an early, and controversial, issue to one that’s gone from one that was settled to one still unresolved is one that spans more than a decade.
In 2015, the company agreed to pay $50 million in damages to the government over the S800.
The agreement, which was reached in an ongoing case, was part of a broader settlement between the DOJ and other automakers over the defective phones.
The settlement also included the release of the phone models with the faulty antennas.
The issue is far from over.
As part of the settlement, the DOJ agreed to drop the remaining lawsuits against the company.
But the DOJ is also now asking for a court order to reinstate those lawsuits, which could mean that the phones will be available for sale again in 2018, but the DOJ has not yet settled the cases.
That means that even if you already own a Lexus, you’re probably still in for some trouble.
The federal government is now looking for a way to force the company to reissue the phones, and the court will be asked to decide whether the government can compel the company’s release of those phones.
If the court finds that the government is right, it could set a precedent for the phone manufacturers to release the phones.
This could lead to a dramatic increase in sales of the phones to people with existing cell phone contracts.
But if the court rules that the federal government has the right to compel the phone companies to rerelease the phones on its terms, it’s possible that people who already own cell phones would simply switch to cheaper smartphones.
In the meantime, the government will be able to demand the phone company make those phones available to the public.
It could also force the phone makers to take other actions that could also be seen as a threat to the companies ability to profit from the phones they sell.
There are many other complications that have complicated the story.
Lexus filed for bankruptcy in 2016, and there are now more than 40 lawsuits being filed against the car maker over the issue.
The court is currently weighing whether the company can get those lawsuits dismissed, and if so, whether the court should grant the company a temporary restraining order that would stop the company from selling the phones for a certain amount of time.
The government has also filed a class-action lawsuit on behalf of customers in Ohio, Pennsylvania and New York, and more lawsuits are on the way.
It’s unclear whether the case will be decided before the holidays.
If the case goes to trial, it will likely go to a jury.
The DOJ is still asking the court to rule that the phone cases must be reopened, and that it has the authority to order the phonemakers to make those devices available for purchase.
But at this point, it appears that the DOJ does not have the authority under current law to compel Lexus to release those phones, or any other devices, for a specific period of time in exchange for the phones’ reissue.
In an interview with Bloomberg, Justice Department Assistant Attorney General Brian C. Fallon said in a statement that the Justice Department is seeking to compel all the cell phones in the case to be sold again, which means that consumers who already have their phones should be able find new phones for the money they paid for them.
The Department of Commerce and the Federal Trade Commission have also filed lawsuits to force companies to bring back the phones or face lawsuits.
These lawsuits are also still ongoing.