CARSON, Calif.

— It was not until a few years ago that we started to hear about oil leaks.

Now, as the climate warms and cars are increasingly made of carbon-fiber materials, we have a new challenge.

Drivers in California have been complaining about oil leaking from their vehicles in the months since the state’s governor signed a bill that made it a criminal offense to leave open oil drains on their vehicles.

In recent weeks, we’ve seen several examples of oil leaks that require costly repairs.

Last week, a car was found to have oil in its engine compartment.

And this week, two cars in California were found to be leaking oil after a repairman opened the door of a car in a parking lot, causing a fire.

While most of the complaints about the leaks have focused on the leaks on the inside of the vehicle, there are concerns about leaks on outside surfaces such as the tires, brake pads, and engine compartment carpet.

There are also concerns that cars could be damaged by oil leaking out of their windows and into the street.

In California, if a vehicle leaks, there is a maximum fine of $1,000 for each violation and a $50 penalty for each day of the violation.

The problem, as you can imagine, is that the state has a lot of money at its disposal.

The state is currently collecting more than $5 billion in fines for oil leaks each year.

The law was enacted in 2013 to help reduce the number of oil spills in California, which is home to the world’s second-largest petroleum reserves, behind Saudi Arabia.

The oil industry is currently paying more than half of the fines collected in California and has set aside more than a billion dollars in reserves for future clean-up efforts.

The legislature is expected to approve the legislation in early November.

When it comes to oil leaks, the law allows for the owners of cars to get a notice to fix the problem within 24 hours.

The owner of a vehicle that has been leaking oil for more than six months can receive a second notice to repair it within one month.

A vehicle can also be fined up to $1 million for each person who has left open a leak and has failed to correct the problem.

If a car is found to contain oil, it must be repaired in person or in a private garage.

Owners must provide proof that the oil leak was caused by human error, such as a car being driven too fast or running out of fuel.

One of the more unusual issues that have surfaced recently in California is the state being criticized for allowing the use of carbon fiber materials to repair oil leaks in vehicles.

Carbon fiber, a material that is made from carbon dioxide, is much softer than regular plastic, which can cause a leak.

Carbon fiber can also give a car its signature curved look and help prevent a car from slipping on icy roads.

But in some cases, it can also cause a car to break down.

Carbon fibers can also come into contact with other vehicles.

In March, a California woman was fined $150,000 after a car broke down and her car was damaged in a snowstorm.

And in August, a woman who owned a Mercedes-Benz in California was fined more than four times the amount of the fine levied against her.