The U.K. Supreme Court has upheld a ruling against the U.H.
H automated equipment company that could affect thousands of jobs in the U-K.
and could prevent the U.-K.
from becoming the first country to impose a ban on the use of automated equipment.
The British High Court ruled that the British government can’t enforce a new ban on automated equipment without the consent of the UH.
L.A. company, which is based in the United States.
The U.U.S.-based company, called Automated Solutions, has been fighting for nearly three years in court to keep the new legislation from going into effect.
It had argued that the legislation would not apply to the UG, which has not yet implemented its new rules.
However, the Supreme Court agreed with the ULAG in a 6-3 decision Thursday that the government can enforce its own law.
The UG has already begun to implement the new rules in its offices and businesses, but it will be months before they go into effect in U-H.G. has argued that there are many problems with the new law that will undermine the rule of law.
In the majority opinion, Justice Peter Wright said: “The government’s position that the law must be obeyed is clearly erroneous.”
He said the law was aimed at stopping the use and abuse of automated devices, and the decision would not affect the government’s obligation to comply with the law.
The court was concerned about the impact the UU will have on the economy and job creation in the region.