How to eat your fruits without breaking the law

A fruitless week may well be over, but fruit-eating is still not a crime in Spain.

The country has not made a formal ban on eating fruit for any purpose, and the police still monitor the supply of the fruit in supermarkets and grocery stores.

But it has made it a crime to eat the fruit, with fines of up to €50 and jail terms of up from six months. 

If you do break the law and get caught, you could end up behind bars for months.

There are only a few countries that actually outlaw fruit, including Russia, the Philippines and Indonesia.

But the country has the most stringent fruit-eaters’ rights law in Europe, which makes it a criminal offence to consume fruit and fruit products on private property.

This means that you could be fined up to 100,000 euros (about $133,000) if you’re caught eating on private land.

In the past, fruit-purchasers have been prosecuted in the courts, but the authorities have also made fruit-consuming a crime with a fine of up $2,000.

And the fruit-related arrests have been rising.

A report from Spain’s Institute for Research on Food and Agriculture last year found that there had been more than 8,600 arrests of people caught with fruit over the past five years.

“This is a worrying trend,” said María García, a researcher at the institute.

The government says that it does not believe that people are becoming more picky about fruit, but there are concerns about the effect that eating fruit on private grounds can have on local people and the environment.

It’s also not clear whether the fruits are being consumed legally, since there are no official statistics on the subject.

But some believe that fruit-picking on private estates could become a problem in the future, since the government plans to build a massive fruit-processing plant at the site of the nearby airport, which is expected to create thousands of jobs.

Why are apples and berries not being eaten in Spain?

It’s been almost 10 years since the Spanish government passed a law making it a crime to sell apples, pears, and other fruit in public places, and even the fruit of trees.

The fruit, which is one of the best-tasting fruits in the world, is considered by many to be the national dish and has long been an important part of the country’s cuisine.

But now the government is preparing to revoke the ban, according to Spanish newspaper El Pais, and is reportedly planning to impose a tax on fresh fruit, such as apricots and figs, which are imported from France.

The tax would be levied on all imported fruits.

The government’s plan is part of a broader crackdown on foreign fruit, with the government imposing a similar ban on imports of tomatoes in 2015.

And in October, Spain also banned the sale of bananas and other fruits from Australia, France, Brazil, China, India, and Malaysia.

The tax has long had support in Spain, which has long enjoyed a strong tradition of food tourism and has an estimated $2 billion in tourism revenue.

The law has also been supported by many people, including the countrys most prominent business leaders.

In September, the government announced plans to create an organization to monitor the fruit trade and ensure that imported fruits are not under-sold.