As I was reading the Politico article about the growing number of Americans who have taken to social media to express their outrage over President Donald Trump’s new executive order, I realized that the news story they were writing didn’t make a lot of sense.
For starters, they didn’t say anything about whether the ban would be lifted by the end of the month or the beginning of next year.
They didn’t provide any examples of what the new order would entail, let alone the specific types of businesses and organizations that would be targeted.
I mean, how does the new executive orders ban all businesses that sell clothing and accessories?
Then, when they did say that businesses would have to remove their apparel from the shelves, they offered no information about what they meant by that.
It sounded like they were making a general, broad assertion about what businesses might be targeted under the order.
Finally, the article said that all businesses with more than 50 employees would be subject to the ban.
I have no idea how many businesses would be affected by this order.
The article also said that businesses with 50 employees or less would be able to apply for exemptions, but no specific number was provided.
So it was impossible to tell what the scope of the new policy might be.
I was frustrated by the article because the headline didn’t give a clear picture of what exactly the new rule would mean for American businesses.
And yet, the headline also implied that the ban on business attire and accessories would apply to everyone, regardless of income level.
Now, when it comes to business attire, this might seem like a reasonable assumption.
If a business has more than one employee, there is a lot that can go wrong if they make a mistake and inadvertently leave a customer with something that looks inappropriate.
But for many businesses, the line between dress and formalwear is a thin one.
The reality is that a lot more people wear dresses and skirts than a lot fewer people wear ties, blouses, or skirts.
And it’s also not clear that there are any business models that require the two to blend together.
Even though it is the norm for Americans to wear casual wear, some people do not.
A recent survey by the National Retail Federation found that a majority of Americans are comfortable with wearing a dress shirt to work, even though most of them would prefer to work in a suit or a tie.
So what’s the point of a rule that singles out businesses with fewer than 50 workers?
Well, it seems like the Trump administration is trying to force businesses that do not comply with the new ban on the hook for paying for the legal costs of enforcing the order, which could be prohibitively expensive.
For example, if a business fails to comply with a new rule, it could be liable for millions of dollars in fines and penalties.
Another scenario that might be possible under the new rules is that businesses could be fined and even imprisoned for violating the ban, which would not be the case under the existing law.
The Trump administration has already cited the Trump Model for Small Business Administration to justify its new rule.
The model stipulates that if a company fails to follow certain standards, the government could take action to seize the business’s assets, including a fine of up to $2 million.
That is a hefty sum of money, but it would not apply to a small business.
The rules also include a requirement that the businesses be located within 50 miles of an existing business that has at least 50 employees.
As a result, if you live in a rural area, you might be exempt from the new Trump executive order on clothing, but if you work in New York City, you may not.
In other words, it’s possible that the new guidelines might actually make it easier for businesses to comply and get the fines and finesse that Trump has promised to pay out.
But as for the businesses who will be forced to comply, how will they pay for it?
The answer, unfortunately, is not as simple as it sounds.
Under the current law, businesses are required to pay for a host of federal, state, and local legal costs, including fines, penalties, and court costs.
The new policy, however, doesn’t require businesses to pay those costs.
What’s more, the Trump White House said that the federal government will not be collecting any money from businesses that fail to comply.
Of course, there are some businesses that are already complying with the ban that have a significant amount of employees and therefore can afford to pay their own costs.
For example, the Food and Drug Administration will be paying a portion of the costs of complying with Trump’s ban to the owners of restaurants that are in compliance with the order and have at least 100 employees.
That could be an enormous boon to small businesses.
However, there may be another group of businesses that don’t have employees and will have to pay the cost to enforce the ban in