A US court on Thursday ruled that retailers are not allowed in the US to sell children’s Christmas clothing and toys.
The decision is the latest victory for the advocacy group Kids4Justice, which was one of the first organizations to demand that the US ban child-sized clothing in stores in 2015.
In its ruling, the court found that the clothing companies are in violation of the First Amendment by promoting items such as Christmas clothing to children, toys, toys for pets and toys for adults.
The ruling means that children’s toys and clothing will be banned in the United States for the foreseeable future.
It also means that the items will no longer be available in stores.
The US Department of Justice said it would appeal the ruling.
“Today’s ruling sends a strong message that we will not tolerate any form of discrimination against children and families,” said Justice Department spokesperson Brian Fallon.
“We are pleased that the courts recognized the First, Fourth and Fourteenth Amendments as necessary to protect children from commercial exploitation of their goods, and we are confident that the Ninth Circuit will uphold its decision.”
The case involved Children’s Crusade, a non-profit that promotes and sells products designed to encourage children to wear clothes made of polyester and cotton.
The company said that the suits’ purpose was to provide children with a range of products and clothing that promote healthy, active lifestyles.
The suit, which sought class-action status, was filed in January of this year.
The group filed suit on behalf of the children who use the products.
The lawsuit alleged that the companies’ products are intended to encourage girls and women to grow up to be strong, independent and empowered women.
“I believe it is unconscionable for a company to sell clothing made of cotton to children,” the suit’s lead plaintiff, Marjorie L. Brown, said in a statement.
“I hope this case sends a clear message to companies that will sell products designed for girls and girls to sell to boys and boys.”
The lawsuit claimed that Children’s crusade has a direct relationship with a company called Waffle House that manufactures the same products.
Waffle house has said it is in compliance with the rules.
The court did not directly address the legality of the company’s products, which are designed for children and are not meant to be used for any purpose other than to encourage a young person to wear clothing made from polyester.
The suit also alleged that Childrens crusade is responsible for the products’ distribution in the states of Missouri and Alabama.
The company did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The judge also denied the children’s claims, finding that Children had not proved that Wafflehouse had a direct connection to the company.
The order states that the suit was not the result of an “exhaustive review of all available information.”
It also said that there is “a good likelihood” that the company “is not liable under this case.”
The decision did not address whether the companies could appeal the decision.