Nail plants are among the few places in the country where the American public is still buying and using nail polish.

But the nail industry has been a victim of the nation’s recent political upheaval.

The political divide that began last year in Congress between Republicans and Democrats has resulted in a lack of clarity on the federal nail stamp law, the federal excise tax on nail polish and the state nail stamp tax, the regulations governing nail plant operations and the regulations regulating the number of nail plants in a state.

The nail stamp industry is one of the few in the U.S. that hasn’t been subject to those regulations.

A coalition of environmental groups and consumer advocates are pressing for a repeal of the nail stamp laws and for federal rules to be rewritten so that nail plants can operate without federal stamp permits.

The group is urging the federal government to allow states to craft their own rules and regulations on the nail plant industry.

At the heart of the issue is the Federal Trade Commission’s determination that nail manufacturers have failed to follow the law by not collecting state stamp fees and that the stamp requirements in place are discriminatory and unfair to the nail manufacturers and consumers.

Nail plants, which manufacture nail polish in about 300 U.s. states, collect stamps from retailers who pay a state tax on each order.

Some states have adopted the stamp requirement as a way to help offset the cost of complying with the federal stamp requirements.

Other states have imposed additional stamp requirements to help cover costs.

The federal stamp fees are paid to nail manufacturers in the form of a state excise tax.

But the federal tax is not included in the tax, meaning that nail companies have no money to offset their costs.

Nail manufacturers argue that the tax is a burdensome tax that unfairly affects the business that manufactures nail polish, which has a higher wholesale price than other nail products.

In response to the coalition’s request, the U,S.

Treasury Department has been trying to determine the legal basis for the stamp and tax requirements.

The Treasury Department’s inspector general is investigating the nail tax requirements and the Treasury Department is also investigating the stamp system.

According to the U., the Treasury has asked for an audit of the tax program, but has not received a response.

Even if the nail stamps were removed from the tax and stamp requirements, the nail manufacturing industry could still collect stamp fees.

If the nail taxes were removed, the excise tax would go back to the states.

And the nail plants could continue to collect stamp and stamp fees on an even greater scale than before the tax was imposed.

It is unclear how much nail stamp sales have actually declined.

A recent study by the U of S. Treasury’s Office of the Inspector General found that nail stamp revenue has decreased by about $6.6 billion over the past 10 years, and the report also found that the number and size of nail stamp manufacturing plants has increased by about 200 percent.

This isn’t the first time the nail products industry has come under fire from environmental groups.

Last summer, the Environmental Working Group sued the U for its stamp program, arguing that the program was a way for the federal agency to “gag” nail plant workers by allowing the government to collect $4.5 billion in stamp fees per year.

Environmental groups have also targeted the nail paint industry for its heavy reliance on chemicals and fertilizers that are more harmful to the environment than other types of nail products, such as polish, glue and nail polish remover.

Industry groups have responded to the environmental groups’ concerns with statements that argue that there are no direct health impacts from the use of nail polish but that consumers are exposed to a wide range of chemicals in nail polish that have been shown to cause cancer, asthma, rashes, heart disease and reproductive harm.

And the nail and nail industry groups have been fighting to have the U stamp and nail stamp fees included in state and local taxes.

The states have argued that the federal rules are not a tax, so they don’t have to collect the stamp fees to fund the stamp program.