The Dolphins have been sued by fans over the water purification devices they purchased to use in their stadium, and now they’re suing the NFL for $1.9 billion in damages.
The Dolphins purchased their first water purifying device in 2015.
The device is connected to a network that collects water from the Miami River and filters it into a special purifier unit.
The team uses that purifier to purify water for their players.
The team was sued in January by fans of the Miami Dolphins for violating a contract with the NFL that stipulated that the team would use the devices in stadiums in Florida and South Florida.
The contract also required that the devices be located in a location that could be easily accessible by fans.
The suit claims that the Dolphins violated the contract by not paying for the devices.
The Dolphins said the device cost more than $200,000 and that the NFL did not reimburse the team for the cost of the devices that it sold to the fans.
The lawsuit was filed by the fans of Miami’s Miami Gardens stadium.
In January, the NFL announced that it was investigating the complaint, but that investigation was shut down in June.
In June, the Dolphins filed a new lawsuit in the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Florida, alleging that the league did not owe them damages and that they were entitled to reimbursement for the purchase of the equipment.
According to the lawsuit, the water filters are not located in stadiums, but instead are placed in areas that fans can walk or drive through.
The plaintiffs also claim that the water filtration devices are not used in the locker rooms of the Dolphins.
The devices are designed to collect water from Miami’s waters and purify it for use in the stadium.
It uses the same technology that is used in a water purifcation system for water treatment and filtering in a home or business.
The suit claims the Dolphins breached their contract by using the devices without obtaining a valid waiver from the NFL.
It also alleges that the device violated the Sherman Antitrust Act, the Clean Water Act and other federal law.
The plaintiffs’ complaint seeks unspecified compensatory and punitive damages.