When the Good Burger has been the subject of a national scandal

The Good Burger Grill has had a rough few months.

The restaurant chain has been in hot water for allegedly not paying employees enough, and now it has been exposed for allegedly selling burgers that contain salmonella.

The company is being investigated for selling a burger that is believed to contain salomoncavirus, and it has admitted it was “inadvertently” offering a burger without a mandatory lab test.

It is not the first time Good Burger’s burgers have been caught selling salmonellious items.

The burger chain has also been hit with multiple class action lawsuits from workers who say they contracted salmonecosis from their burgers, and a former employee filed a class action lawsuit against the company.

But this latest salmonecaemic debacle has made the Good Burgers downfall a national news story.

It also made the company’s CEO, Scott Miller, a hot topic on social media.

According to the New York Post, Miller was a controversial figure in the food industry.

Miller was once the CEO of Whole Foods and served as a member of the board of directors at Whole Foods.

After serving on the board for just over a year, he left to become the CEO and president of Burger King.

Miller’s tenure at Burger King was marked by controversy.

He was involved in a number of scandals that led to multiple suspensions, including a lawsuit filed by a former Burger King employee who alleges Miller violated company policies.

The employee, Lisa Davenport, alleged that Miller encouraged her to drink a bottle of Kool-Aid laced with salmonevalent acid and other potentially harmful ingredients.

The lawsuit was dismissed in court and was dismissed last year.

Miller has been an outspoken critic of President Donald Trump and the President himself.

He has frequently accused Trump of having “a fascist agenda,” and has also accused Trump’s administration of being “a far right agenda.”

It is unclear exactly what Miller is accused of doing, but in a recent interview with the New Yorker, he defended the burgers by saying that he “didn’t have to do it” because he didn’t have any salmonecal ingredients.