AUSTIN, Texas — — Cartersville, Georgia, is the textile district that you see at the bottom of your newspaper every day.
You’re also familiar with its colorful, vibrant, and energetic inhabitants.
But the Carolinians textile district isn’t the only textile destination in the state, and it may be the last.
In August, the Georgia House voted to pass legislation that would close the state’s largest textile district and eliminate textile manufacturing.
The legislation was passed by the House of Representatives and the Senate on Aug. 13 and is expected to be signed by Gov.
Nathan Deal on Sept. 3.
The textile district has been around for more than 100 years.
But it’s now at the mercy of a lawsuit filed by the Carolins textile district.
The district is comprised of the cities of Carrboro and Greensboro and is located near the southern border of the Carolinian state.
In a lawsuit that is currently being litigated in federal court, the Carolians textile district is suing the state for violating its constitutional right to regulate the manufacture of textile goods, the Atlanta Journal-Constitution reported.
Georgia’s textile district protects the right to free speech, association, and assembly.
The law, which has not been enforced in the past decade, gives textile manufacturers the right, under certain circumstances, to limit the number of employees they can hire and prohibit them from hiring more than 10% of the workforce.
The bill would also allow the state to ban the sale of textiles that are less than 20% cotton.
The lawsuit, which was filed by Georgia Chamber of Commerce and the Georgia Manufacturers Association, claims the state has a monopoly on textile manufacturing and that the textile districts can only be shut down if the state “violates its rights to free expression, association and assembly.”
It also claims the law violates the Constitution, the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act.
The Georgia House’s resolution to shut down the textile manufacturing district passed 219-213 and is awaiting a vote in the Senate.
The vote would have to be unanimous, meaning that two-thirds of the members in both houses would have a say.
It’s a similar story to what happened in Georgia when the state passed its first legislation banning racial profiling in 2000.
That law passed the state House and Senate, but was blocked in the upper chamber by a Republican filibuster.
That law was signed into law by former President Bill Clinton and was later challenged by the NAACP, who sued to block it.
A federal judge ruled in favor of the plaintiffs, saying the statute violated the Constitution.
In 2005, a U.S. district court ruled that the Georgia textile district was unconstitutional.
But that case was dismissed, and the statute was struck down.
The case has been appealed to the U.C.L.A. Supreme Court.
This is the latest textile district to face a lawsuit.
In 2008, the U-T measured the amount of cotton that made up the cotton textiles produced by the textile and paper mills in Cartersburg, Georgia.
The state of Georgia, which produced a majority of the nation’s cotton, ranked 17th in the nation.
In 2012, the textile division of the U,S.
Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit ruled that Georgia violated the UCC’s prohibition against racial discrimination by allowing the textile mills to hire black workers.
The court said the state had the right under the UCA to require the textile manufacturers to hire a majority-black workforce.
The U. of Georgia has said that the ruling should not have been handed down because the ruling did not apply to the textile mill workers in the Cartersvillians textile mill district.
Georgia Attorney General David Barron has said the court has not ruled on the case.
The textiles are woven in the Carolinia textile district from North Carolina.
They are also manufactured by other Georgia textile mills.