It’s time for a little history lesson.
In January 2019, President Trump signed an executive order to re-engineer the nail design industry.
It was the first time a president has attempted to make such a sweeping overhaul of the nail industry.
Trump has been so outspoken about nail design that he is often accused of being an anti-designer.
He has called nail polish “bait and switch” and said it was a “dead end.”
Nail polish, like many consumer products, has long been a niche industry, but it has taken a hit under the Trump administration.
Trump promised to bring back the nail-care industry, and he has done just that.
In 2020, the Trump Administration announced a goal of bringing the nail care industry back to the 21st century by 2024.
In 2020, a survey of nearly 3,000 people in the nail supply industry found that 81 percent of them were unsure if the nail polish industry would survive the Trump era.
The poll was conducted by an independent research firm, and it was conducted before Trump’s Executive Order that rewrote the way nail polish companies operate.
The survey showed that 75 percent of the respondents were unsure whether or not their nail polish company would survive during the Trump presidency.
The Trump administration’s goal to revive the nail manufacturing industry was met with great fanfare.
The first nail salon opened in 2018, and over a year later, the industry is back.
The industry is now thriving.
In 2021, the U.S. National Federation of Independent Business (NFIB) reported that the nail nail supply sector added $1.4 billion in revenues and $6.5 billion in jobs, with an average annual revenue growth rate of 6.6 percent.
In 2018, the NFIB reported that approximately 2.2 million people worked in the sector.
And in 2020, in the same year that the NFIC reported that, the number of people in business was 2.4 million.
But in 2021, it was not all roses.
According to the National Retail Federation, the nail and nail care retail sector lost about 6.7 million jobs during the 2016-2017 economic downturn.
According the NRF, the jobs lost in the retail sector included workers in the apparel, apparel and footwear industry, salespeople, and accountants, among others.
While the nail supplies industry is doing better under the new administration, it’s not the only sector in decline.
In 2017, the consumer electronics industry lost 1.6 million jobs.
That same year, the apparel and shoes industry lost 3.5 million jobs, and the nail products industry lost 2.9 million jobs in 2017.
In 2019, the manufacturing sector lost 6.5 percent of its total workforce.
And the jewelry, eyewear, and fashion industries, which include fashion, footwear, and home goods, lost 4.2 percent of their total workforce in the 2017-2018 recession.