Now why couldn't you look this up? Since I happen to know this, I'll tell you. Gasoline will never freeze anywhere on Earth outside of a laboratory.
I can say this even though this might be a trick question because there is no one freezing point for "gasoline." Gasoline is not one thing, the way water is one thing. So while we can say that water freezes at 0 celcius, or 32 Farenheit, we cannot say gasoline freezes at X or Y degrees.
Different grades and brands of gasoline will have all kinds of differnt things from lead (yes you can still get leaded gasoline but not at the pump and you can buy little bottles of lead additive to add to your gasoline--if you race motorcycles for example you need this--to detergents and other additives that would affect the freezing point, and nowadays, everywhere I go, they all have 10 percent ethanol, which would definitely affect the freezing point.
But even without all that, gasoline is a mix of various differnt chemical compunds (unlike water, which is all H(2)0 except for contaminants or added chlorine and fluoride, etc.). The most that can be said about gasoline is that it is a range of hydrocarbon compounds, and that one can expect a range of freezing points. But those are extremely low.
Gasoline will still burn at 97 degrees Farenheit below zero.
To freeze it, you have to get down below 200 degrees and even close to 300 degrees farenheit below zero. That's almost absolute zero on the Kelvin scale.
So, for practical purposes, gasoline will never freeze. And you can still burn it no matter how cold it gets outside.
So, head north and visit Santa! Your car will not stall.