In the United States, more than 50 million animals are killed each year for their meat, and many of them are killed for their fur.
Animal advocates argue that the fur industry, which has long exploited the fur trade, has become a major contributor to global warming.
However, the U.S. government is currently studying whether fur farming can be classified as a pollutant.
For example, it can’t be classified under the Clean Air Act as a “pollutant” because of its emissions from incineration, which can cause health problems for nearby residents.
If fur farming is regulated as a product or service in the United Kingdom, however, the fur farming industry would be subject to a wide range of regulations, including the requirements to adhere to a range of emission controls.
For instance, the United Nations Environment Program, a U.N. agency, has concluded that fur farming and related production facilities emit “significant amounts of greenhouse gases” that have a negative impact on human health.
Fur farms in Europe are also required to comply with stringent air quality standards.
Some fur farms in the U, however in Germany and the Netherlands, are exempt from emissions controls.
And in the European Union, fur farming has been banned since 2014 in the countries of Northern Ireland, Ireland, and the U.-K.
The European Commission, a European Union government agency, is currently considering whether to reclassify fur farming as a commodity, a service, or a product.
The fur trade is estimated to be worth more than $1 trillion a year in the country of Europe.