Chinese brands on the run after China’s official clothing recall

Updated November 16, 2019 08:56:42 The clothing of top brands like Tuos, Adidas and Levi’s can be bought online, but it’s hard to track down where they are manufactured and where they’ve been sold.

That’s why the National Chinese Goods Association has announced a voluntary recall on Chinese brands for counterfeit goods.

While they’re not necessarily a huge threat, they are a headache for online retailers, especially if they sell clothing at low prices.

The recall is aimed at reducing the demand for clothing from counterfeiters, and China has been cracking down on counterfeiters in the past.

“We’ve been able to cut down on the supply of counterfeit goods, which has reduced the demand,” said Lu Jinyong, president of the association.

However, retailers may not have any choice.

They can’t sell cheap clothing online or sell the same product over and over again.

That makes it harder to identify counterfeit products, and it also creates a problem for consumers.

Some retailers, including clothing chain JCPenney and apparel retailer Adidas, have already removed products from sale on their websites.

Other Chinese retailers, like Tuo, have yet to announce plans to do the same.

We’ve heard a lot of people say that they’re going to stop buying clothes because of the issue, said Wang Yongguo, vice president of Huo Shunfu Clothing Group.

He added that many people are still shopping online and are taking advantage of the online sale to purchase the same items.

But there is still a lot people want to buy, so that’s why it’s important to do what you can to reduce the supply.

Beijing’s counterfeiters are still able to sell counterfeit goods online, Wang said.

It’s important for the public to know that China is still trying to stamp out counterfeiters and to fight them, he said.

The country has been battling counterfeiters since at least 2009, when authorities cracked down on online black market websites that sold counterfeit goods and used stolen information to illegally sell the goods. 

The government said it shut down more than 100 websites in that year.

Since then, authorities have been cracking the door down on sites that sell counterfeit products and making it more difficult for online sellers to access counterfeit products.

Over the past several years, counterfeiters have increased in numbers, and the government has cracked down in recent years.

A major source of demand for counterfeit products has been in China’s booming garment industry, where prices have risen rapidly due to the country’s weak currency and lack of competition from overseas markets.

In 2017, the government shut down three websites selling counterfeit clothing for about $3.50 to $8.50 per item.

Another website, China Clothing Online, had an estimated 5,000 to 8,000 fake products sold, according to local media reports.