Inside the ambulance auction that could raise $150M in cash and shares

Axios—Inside the ambulance, an auction that is expected to raise $151M in $150,000,000 dollars or less.

The auction of the ambulance on Sunday evening at the Las Vegas Hilton will be one of the largest ever conducted, and may end up raising as much as $150 million.

The auction of one of its parts, the oxygen tank, will also be a huge event.

The vehicle is part of a project that is called “The Ambulance Project,” a joint effort between the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the Department of Homeland Security, the Federal Emergency Management Agency, the U.S. Postal Service, and the California Department of Motor Vehicles.

The bid was initially put forward by a team of about 25 people.

The project is based in the National Institutes of Health, which has awarded the $9 million contract.

The vehicle, the Ambulant, was built by the United States Department of Transportation, and has been in service for the last three years, according to the U,T.

The project has a lifetime cost of $2.8 million.

The price for the ambulance includes a $150 contribution to the American Red Cross and the Red Cross of Southern California, which are the major partners in the project, according the auction site.

The ambulance has a total of 3,200 parts and is capable of transporting an average of 20,000 people, according a statement by the auction.

The first ambulance, known as the Ambulin, went into service in 1967 and was originally designed for military and police use.

The Ambulin was used in Vietnam to transport wounded soldiers and police.

The ambulance’s primary purpose was to be able to carry a person with severe burns.

In the late 1980s, the project was scaled back to help the Federal Government.

The Federal Ambulances Program was privatized and the Ambullines are now used by the Federal and state governments.

The Ambulin used in the UAV program is now the Ambuleon, a UAV system manufactured by Honeywell Aerospace and the U of T’s Department of Aerospace Engineering.

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