The pga tours were supposed to be a great way for college students to see the world, but in reality, they were an embarrassment to the industry.
The tour operators had the wrong idea about what a great experience a pga is and they thought they could get away with it.
That is, until now.
Now, the industry is taking a stand against the tour companies.
The National Association of Tour Companies (NATA) has announced that it is banning the tour businesses from its membership lists.
The association says the tour industry is now a more responsible business.
“We don’t want to let this industry go down the path that we see it going down,” said Chris Hickey, president of the National Association.
“That is not the way to get the industry back to the forefront.”
The tour companies say that the ban is a necessary step in fighting the tour’s influence.
The ban includes all of the tour operators that have already received notice of the ban.
If they do not comply, they will face a $5,000 fine.
The bans are effective Jan. 1, 2019.
NATA has already taken action against some tour companies and issued new rules that were issued Thursday.
The rules include banning any new tour companies that apply for membership or any new or renewal of membership to a tour company that has already received a letter of ban from NATA.
The new rules include a ban on new and renewal membership to all tour companies with more than 20,000 active members.
This ban applies to all pga companies with at least 20, 000 active members, which means the ban includes both new and renewing membership.
The other banned companies are: PGA Tour Association, which includes the Tour Championship, the PGA Championship and the Pardon the Interruption Tour, and the Tour National, the Tour of America and the TOUR Championship International.
The PGA TOUR has been a leader in the tour business for over 20 years, but its history of not offering tour tours is a problem that has been plaguing the industry for years.
It has faced several legal battles with tour companies in recent years.
In 2014, the U.S. District Court of Washington, D.C. ruled that the tour should be allowed to hold an event at the Washington National Cathedral in downtown D.V. The case was later appealed to the U