Crashers strains,short brides dresses and short dresses are all safe for the bride’s wedding dress, a federal judge ruled in a ruling that could have a ripple effect for bridal retailers across the country.
“The court cannot accept the notion that the government will not enforce its statutory duty to protect consumers from potential harms, such as contamination or contamination from noncompliant brides, if those harms are not foreseeable and unavoidable,” U.S. District Judge William Alsup wrote in his order.
“In short, the government must be allowed to act as a broker and not as an agent of a seller.”
The ruling could force more bridal shops to follow suit, and in some cases force bridal gown manufacturers to shut down, said Karen Kost, an associate professor of marketing at Washington State University’s Kellogg School of Management.
The ruling is a huge blow to the industry, she said.
It could mean that more retailers will close down and we could see fewer and fewer women choosing to wear wedding dresses.
It could mean fewer gowns sold and fewer gown manufacturers, she added.
It is not clear whether other states will follow the ruling, but a number of states, including Virginia, Indiana and Oklahoma, already have banned the sale of short brides.
In the U.K., which banned short bridal dresses in March, the courts ruled that the ban violated the consumer’s right to choice.
The U.N. health agency said in a report last month that the spread of the strain could pose serious health risks.
The CDC has said it has received more than 100,000 reports of the coronavirus and has received 2,200 cases of pneumonia and 1,300 deaths.
“There’s no doubt that the public health challenge of coronaviruses is growing and has the potential to become more acute in the coming years,” the agency said.