Posted January 09, 2019 12:18:07With the market for international cosmetics, hair care and body products dominated by a handful of mega-corporations, many consumers still don’t know what exactly the “free market” is.
This is especially true in the region, where there are no rules and where there’s little regulation on business practices, and where prices are often very high.
This article is part of our ongoing coverage of the Middle Eastern market.
You can read more about the region’s beauty, fashion and lifestyle industries here.
To get a sense of what the free market is all about, we took a look at the market in a way that we’ve not done before.
We looked at the latest statistics and looked at what people are buying, where they are buying it and how much they’re spending.
This is a sample of the latest figures for the Middle-East, compiled by research firm Mintel, which tracks the retail prices of products in all corners of the region.
This was a fascinating look into the region by Mintel’s chief executive, John-John Coughlan, and it shows how the market is changing.
In the Middle Ages, the market was dominated by the Middle Kingdom of Mecca and Medina, with the city of Mecca having a huge influence over the region for centuries.
In 1832, the British Government established a royal colony in the Holy Land, and the British military established a presence in the territory in 1847.
However, as the British occupation ended in 1948, there was a dearth of foreign capital and a lack of political will to set up a new colony in Saudi Arabia.
So in the early 1970s, the Saudis began looking for a new market, and found it in the country’s impoverished and largely Sunni Arab population.
It was here that the free-market idea gained currency in the Gulf countries, which were then experiencing the Arab Spring uprisings.
As the market grew, it became a target for a number of organisations, such as the United States, Britain and the European Union, which wanted to boost exports of goods to the region through trade and investment.
The Free Trade Area of the Arabian Gulf, or FTAA, was created in 1975 to regulate trade in the area.
It is now a major source of trade for the region and serves as a bridge for trade and investments between the United Arab Emirates, Oman, Saudi Arabia, the United Kingdom, Bahrain and Qatar.
At the moment, FTAA has nearly 50 million consumers in the MENA region, with an estimated 1.8 million jobs in the UAE alone.
But, with just over 2 million jobs, the area is far from being self-sufficient.
The UAE has long been an important producer of products for the GCC countries, and is one of the top exporters in the world.
However in recent years, the economy has suffered from low oil prices, which have hurt production and led to a drop in the value of the UAE’s currency.
It’s also the world’s second-largest exporter of gold and diamonds.
In fact, the UAE is the largest diamond producer in the entire region, accounting for about 50% of the world production, according to a recent report by the World Economic Forum.
But despite this, there are many people in the Arabian Peninsula who feel they are losing out, and feel the region is too small to be able to compete with the UK.
In January 2019, the GCC’s ministers agreed to set aside $15 billion for the creation of a free-trade zone in the GCC.
But while this is the first step towards the establishment of the zone, it is not the end of the road.
It’s just a beginning.
In April 2019, Saudi Arabian Prime Minister Ali al-Naimi said that the GCC was looking for ways to diversify its economy and the free trade zone would allow them to do so.
The free trade agreement was signed on April 21, and a new chapter was opened on January 15.
But despite the initial optimism, there is still much work to be done, particularly in the financial and technical sectors.
In March 2019, a meeting of the GCC Ministers of Commerce, Industry and Trade was held to discuss the financial sector and the opening of the new free trade area.
The main topics of discussion at this meeting were the possibility of establishing a free trade and financial zone in Kuwait, which is already in the process of establishing an investment hub and is a major contributor to the GCC economy, and how the Gulf could expand its financial sector, which accounts for almost one-third of the economic activity in the group.
The new free market zone would include Dubai, Saudi Abu Dhabi and the UAE capital of Sharjah.
The UAE will have an economic and social role in this zone, as well as providing a service for foreign investors.
The country’s central bank will play a significant role in the establishment