Lisa Bernstein towed a mangled and burnt pickup to the power company's office. Her 20-year-old daughter was killed four years ago in an accident with a PG&E vehicle.
The company has admitted liability in the case, but Bernstein has refused to settle unless the company supports legislation to require companies to keep track of employees' driving records.
"I'm shocked at the arrogance of this giant company that they can just blow this off like this. It means absolutely nothing to them," says Bernstein.
PG&E says it's admitted responsibility in court, but says it cannot endorse any policy that discriminates or violates the medical privacy of its employees.