WASHINGTON — With a $1.2 trillion annual market, the world’s biggest consumer of consumer goods and a shrinking middle class, China has emerged as a global leader in whitening.
But the industry is in the midst of a $4 billion legal battle with the U, which is asking the court to block the sale of toothpaste and other cosmetics products from China that contain chemicals used in whiteners that could harm consumers.
The Chinese government says the products pose no health risks.
But the U of A’s decision is a blow to China, which has been growing its cosmetics market in recent years.
Chinese officials have been lobbying for years to sell products made from ingredients like zinc oxide, titanium dioxide and other ingredients that can be linked to skin cancer, and they have also pressured the U to ban Chinese products, especially ones that are made with chemical ingredients that they say pose a risk to humans.
The U of S’ legal challenge has sparked a furor in China.
Last month, U.N. officials said they were worried about China’s “growing dominance of the cosmetics market and the potential to undermine the multilateral rules of the World Trade Organization.”
The U.K.’s health watchdog said the U’s legal challenge is “outrageous.”
“It is a direct attack on the safety of our children,” the report said.
China’s cosmetic industry has been beset by a series of scandals and recalls in recent months that are raising questions about the safety and efficacy of its products. “
If a product is deemed to have a toxicological risk, it cannot be sold.
China’s cosmetic industry has been beset by a series of scandals and recalls in recent months that are raising questions about the safety and efficacy of its products.
The Chinese government’s legal response to the U.”
China’s cosmetics industry has long been plagued by safety problems, which experts say have contributed to a huge drop in the value of its economy.
While China has been expanding its cosmetics business, it is struggling to compete with the United States and other major players in the global market.
The U of W study found that China’s cosmetics market has been shrinking since 2012, and is projected to shrink another 3% to 6% this year, according to the university.
The report said the industry’s annual sales of $1 billion were forecast to drop to $1 trillion this year from $1,500 billion last year.
The report also said China’s share of the global cosmetics market will shrink to about 12% by 2021 from about 19% this century.
The study did not give an estimate of how much of that share will be imported from the U or other countries.
The University of Wisconsin-Madison’s Scott A. Ritchie said the legal challenge could impact China’s ability to control how products are made in the country.
In the U., China’s government has cracked down on imports of cosmetics products that contain toxic ingredients, and in 2016 it imposed new penalties on U. S. companies that have done business with China.
Last year, Chinese President Xi Jinping imposed a sweeping ban on U-shaped, high-end cosmetics, banning the importation of products that have been made with titanium dioxide, an ingredient used in China’s zinc oxide toothpaste.
The ban, which was expanded to include cosmetics made with other chemicals, has been widely criticized as unfair and a violation of China’s sovereignty.