In India, beauty boxes have become a regular part of life, especially for the middle-class.
These boxes, which are sold with cosmetics, have become popular with the urban middle-classes in cities like Mumbai and New Delhi, which is home to some of the country’s wealthiest families.
But these boxes are now being targeted by the government.
The government, in a crackdown, has made it mandatory for consumers to pay at least Rs 20 for each product and a Rs 50 for a shampoo and conditioner.
The move is meant to help the middle classes, who often buy more than the government recommends, to save money and curb their consumption.
According to a study by IANS, around 10 million people in India have been caught in the middle.
While many of these people have decided to buy a product at the counter, they are also trying to avoid the beauty boxes.
It is not the first time such boxes have been introduced in India, and the government has done a lot to protect the consumer, who is also the customer, according to the report.
“In the past, people had to pay up to Rs 20, and they could get a product for Rs 50.
But now, the government is forcing them to pay Rs 50,” said Pankaj Sharma, senior programme officer, IANS.
The government has also made it compulsory for consumers not to leave behind any unused product.
As of now, only three products have been banned from sale, namely cosmetics, shampoo, and conditioners.
These products, which have been manufactured by the companies Hindalco and L’Oreal, are sold at stores across the country.
The Hindalcos and L’.
Oreal have been among the brands targeted by government.
“They have been targeting our brands by sending letters to our employees.
In addition to that, the Indian government has been targeting companies like L’Oréal and Hindalcorp,” said Sharma.
L’Orèal has been targeted by a number of measures by the Indian market regulator (MILCO) since February.
This includes the ban of all products from May 31, 2018.
Also read:L’Oralie launches new beauty products to help people in crisisSource: IANS