Why it is time to remove ‘factory farming’ from our grocery stores

On Friday, January 14, 2018, at 2:42 p.m., Southern California Department Stores (SCC) announced that they would no longer sell the brand name “Dry Goods” products, as part of a “new vision for our brands.”

In addition to the name change, SCC announced that all of its retail stores will also remove all factory farming from their shelves.

As of Thursday, January 13, 2018 at 10:20 p.s.m.

(PT), SCC has removed all products from its website.

The brand is one of the largest private companies in the United States and is considered one of Southern California’s largest retail stores.

SCC has been a leader in the retail industry for over 150 years and is known for providing quality merchandise and service at competitive prices.

According to a recent report by the Center for Public Integrity, Southern California County, California is the fourth-largest exporter of produce in the country. 

“The SCC brand is synonymous with quality and customer service,” said Steve DeMarco, SPC’s president and CEO.

“We are proud to have the support of the Southern California community, and we want to help continue our mission to bring the freshest products to our customers.”

According, Scc’s website states, “We believe in using fresh ingredients and the best quality products to make sure every customer gets what they want and need.”

This is a good start, but the future looks bleak for the company.

Since taking over the company in December 2017, DeMarco has repeatedly stated that his goal is to take over all of Southern Californias food supply by 2019.

According to the report, DeMarcus stated, “There are many factors that have contributed to the slow turnaround in food prices.

Many factors that we know, but it’s not the only one.

There are so many other factors that contribute to that slowdown, that have slowed down the supply chain and have made it harder for our customers to find the fresher, freshest product they need.”