On November 2, 2015, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) filed an amicus curiae brief in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit, urging reversal of a February 2015 district court decision in a dispute between Wisconsin-based grocery chain Woodman’s Food Market, Inc., and household products manufacturer Clorox. The district court’s decision allowed Woodman’s to proceed on its claim that Clorox violated the Robinson-Patman Act by discontinuing sales of “large pack” sizes of certain products to Woodman’s while continuing to sell those sizes to warehouse club retailers. As detailed in a November 5 announcement, FTC’s brief argues that the decades-old administrative decisions on which the district court’s opinion relied are “no longer good law because they are out-of-step with more recent FTC and federal court cases that interpret the Robinson-Patman Act narrowly and consistently with other antitrust laws.” On December 2, 2015, the National Grocers Association filed its own amicus brief, arguing that the district court’s decision was correct. The appeal is currently pending oral argument before the Seventh Circuit, and the district court litigation is stayed pending the outcome of the appeal.