More than a dozen states have adopted bans on fur coats, with New York the only state to outlaw them altogether.
The fur coat has become an icon of the American Indian as a symbol of survival in harsh conditions, with a coat worn by Native Americans as a means of covering up the harsh winters.
But it has also been a symbol that many American Indians believe should be abolished.
It’s a topic that has gained renewed interest this year following the release of a documentary that exposed how the fur coat can become a tool of oppression.
In the film, “Black and Fur,” a Native American from New York City named Leonty Hillard tells the story of how she was stripped of her Native American status by the U.S. government and forced to live in a fur-lined shack in order to make ends meet.
The film was based on her experience as a woman in the U-Haul industry, and the plight of others who are also forced to wear a fur or leather coat for a living.
The story was widely shared on social media, with Native American activists, journalists, artists and politicians urging the U,S.
to remove the fur coats.
But in the months since, the fur bans have been overturned in New York, Connecticut and Pennsylvania.
The National Congress of American Indians and the Council of the Great Plains wrote a joint letter to President Donald Trump urging him to reconsider the bans, saying the fur ban has been an important tool in protecting Native American cultures.
In its letter, the NCAI said the ban is in line with the federal government’s efforts to protect the sovereignty and cultural heritage of our Nation’s indigenous people, and has a positive impact on the lives of many of the country’s Native American youth and women.
S.-owned fur industry, which employs more than 2 million people across the country, has long been criticized for its use of Native American animals and practices, such as the use of live animals and the harvesting of animals from native lands.
In recent years, fur coats have become an increasingly popular item for consumers, with the number of people who wear a coat in New England rising by nearly 100 percent since 2015.
The United States’ Department of Agriculture (USDA) said in a statement in 2017 that fur coats “can increase the attractiveness of a product by enhancing the visual appeal, increasing durability and creating an impression of warmth.”
The U-haul industry said it does not use Native American species, including the Navajo and Hopi, and does not sell any animals that are not native to the United State.
The fur industry says that the animals used in the industry are free of hormones and antibiotics, and that fur does not need to be dyed or treated with chemicals.