Why Apple may have to pay $4.4 billion in court for bailing out bumblebees

Bumblebees are not only the world’s biggest pest but the largest crop in the United States, and they’re an economic powerhouse.

They’re also a symbol of sustainability.

But their health is also a matter of concern for the agricultural industry.

The International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) classifies them as vulnerable, with a threat to their health estimated to be between 0.3 and 0.4% of their overall value.

They have a higher chance of suffering an illness like pneumonia than any other insect species.

In the wild, bumblebee colonies are considered healthy, but in the lab they often fail to thrive and fail to reproduce.

A recent study by the University of California-Davis found that the survival rate of colonies from bumblebins was 50% lower than from other insects.

But because bumblebugs are the only known species that can survive on the wilds of the United Kingdom, the U.S. and Europe, the issue of the health of bumblebeests is an important one for the global beekeeping industry.

Bumblebee farming companies rely on the crops for protein and, by extension, for their products.

That makes bumbleflies a valuable commodity for beekeepers and growers worldwide, including those who supply their markets.

But the bee industry’s biggest concerns are the health and wellbeing of the insects, particularly in the U