President Donald Trump’s order to temporarily ban the commercial boat repair industry has been a major issue in the 2016 election.
It’s not just Trump’s administration that has done little to halt the boom in boats being hauled to and from docks across the country.
The federal government has also been slow to regulate the industry, despite having the authority to do so under the Safe Harbor Act.
Trump has cited the boating industry as one of the biggest jobs creators in the country, and the president has been an ardent supporter of the industry.
Yet, it’s unclear how the boaters industry will be affected by Trump’s temporary ban.
While Trump’s travel ban has been blocked in the courts, it has not stopped the boats from being hauled across the United States.
As a result, the boats are still being hauled.
While the temporary ban could be lifted, the cost to the economy could be significant.
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the number of commercial boaters in the United Stated is expected to reach more than 100,000 by 2022.
This is expected, according to a study by the National Marine Manufacturers Association, to be the largest increase in the number boats on the water since the early 1990s.
This boom in boating is in direct opposition to Trump’s stated economic goals.
For example, according the White House, the economic impact of the boater ban is estimated to be $3.6 billion per year.
However, it could be the case that the economic effects of Trump’s ban will outweigh any economic benefit from the temporary boating moratorium.
The study found that the cost of a one-time ban on the commercial boating sector is $10.2 billion per month.
This means that for every boater who is stopped from being able to come to the U.S. from another country, another $4.3 billion is lost in economic activity.
Boating, and specifically commercial boater transportation, is the most common way to move goods from one port to another in the world.
Boats can be used to transport goods from the U