Posted September 30, 2018 12:27:19A few weeks ago, the state of Nevada issued a statement saying it was suspending its license to sell horses, mules, and camels because of the “disruption to the state’s equestry industry.”
It was not clear if that meant the state would stop selling horses at all.
But as we reported earlier, that could be a very big deal for the state.
The state’s largest horse racing company, Nevada Racing, had a contract with the state to sell the horses at the state fairgrounds, and now it’s asking the state for permission to sell them at the Fairgrounds Las Vegas.
But Nevada is the only state that has a law that specifically prohibits the sale of equestries at the fairgrounds.
So while Nevada is banning the sale, the company is not obligated to do so.
Nevada’s statement was an effort to reassure the state and horse racing industry that it is not going to ban the sale.
And, as the horse racing business has found out in the past, it’s often very hard to stop people from doing what they want.
We’ve covered a lot of horse racing-related issues in Nevada over the years.
We have seen a lot more horses die at the hands of people than at the hand of police, according to the latest data from the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives.
We’ve also seen a bunch of horses get into fights that resulted in injuries to people.
But we have not seen a horse die while being ridden by someone.
That’s why Nevada has a specific law that prohibits the use of horses for sports, entertainment, or commercial purposes.
That law was enacted in 2004.
In the last two years, the Nevada State Legislature has changed the law, making it more restrictive.
This new law goes into effect September 1.
What it means for Nevada’s equine industryThe law was written to prevent horse owners from taking their horses to places like the fair, where they would be exposed to the risk of injury and death, and then selling them to people, the horses, for other people’s use.
That risk comes from the horses being able to get into other people�s cars and other places.
The new law doesn’t apply to other activities like racing.
Instead, it applies to horse racing.
The reason is that Nevada is a state where there is no specific law regulating equine activity.
That means there is a lot that is open to horse owners who are not licensed.
That also means the state doesn’t have the same regulation on equine ownership that other states do.
And so the horses will be able to use the facilities that they are allowed to use in other states, according, for example, to a horse stable in Nevada, which is regulated by the state, and which is a regulated horse-related activity.
It is very easy to get involved in horse-racing activity, and that’s exactly what happened in 2013, when the Nevada Legislature passed a law prohibiting horse-sporting clubs from operating in the state or allowing people to run horses at their own clubs.
As we reported at the time, the horse-race industry was quick to condemn that law, saying it would have been better if it had been a ban on horse racing in the first place.
Now that the law is out of the way, the industry is moving forward with its plans to develop an event in the Nevada Fairgrounds that will be a big draw.
The event will be called “Pioneer Classic,” and the goal is to sell more than 1,000 horses for a single day.
Nevada Racing is not selling any of its horses at this event.
But it is planning to put up two or three horses, and will provide them for the event.
The Nevada Racing event is going to be a huge draw for people who want to go to the fair and get a horse for themselves.
But that will not be happening because the law currently prohibits the sales of horses at fairgrounds unless there is an official state permit for it.
And that permit can be issued by a state agency.
The Horse Racing Commission of Nevada is responsible for issuing permits.
The commission is supposed to issue permits to horses at its discretion.
Nevada is not required to issue a permit for a horse-trading event that it has not issued.
In other words, Nevada’s current policy is that you cannot take horses to the Fair and sell them, even though the law already says that’s allowed.
And the state is trying to figure out how to do that, since there is already a state permit in place for the horse event, and the state will not issue a separate permit for that event.
We contacted the state Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services (DACS) about this, and we are awaiting a response.
As of Thursday morning, the Horse Racing Division of the Nevada