On Thursday, President Donald Trump signed an executive order revoking a ban on imports of tea and coffee.
The executive order, which was passed without any amendments, was widely seen as the final straw in the decades-long war on tea in America.
But in the meantime, tea is on the rise.
While tea is still a small share of the US economy, the country’s tea industry has seen growth in the past few years, especially in the Southeast, a region where tea has long been a hot commodity.
This week, Starbucks opened its first U.S. store, a nod to its expansion in the country.
And as the coffee market has picked up, so has tea’s share of U.A.E. coffee exports, as more countries have joined the trade bloc.
Starbucks also has been aggressively pushing its brand of locally brewed coffee, which has also become popular in Southeast Asian countries like Thailand and Vietnam.
The coffee chain is also expanding into the country with new stores in Singapore and India, both of which have large tea markets.
And the company is also preparing to open its first brick-and-mortar tea shop in the United States.
The company is not the only one trying to make the tea in Southeast Asia.
Starbucks is a pioneer in the tea industry and is now the fourth largest coffee brand in the world, behind the likes of Starbucks and Starbucks’ biggest competitor, Dunkin’ Donuts.
In recent years, Starbucks has made a big push to open in the U.K., with a new store opening in the city of Bristol this year.
Meanwhile, the company has also been expanding its presence in the South Pacific, opening stores in the Philippines, where the company employs hundreds of people.
But tea’s rise is just the tip of the iceberg.
Tea’s influence has also grown as the world has become more interconnected.
While the U,S., and China are often referred to as tea’s biggest markets, they are only two of many countries where the tea is grown and consumed.
The United Kingdom and Singapore are the world’s two biggest tea producers, with tea production in both countries totaling nearly 9 million hectares (21 million acres) in 2014.
Singapore’s tea market is dominated by the region’s famous Kuei tea, a popular tea with millions of consumers across the world.
China, the second largest tea producer after the U., is a major tea market for the world as well.
The region has more than a billion people, but tea is consumed mainly by a few million people, mainly in rural areas.
In Southeast Asia, however, tea production has grown to more than 8 million hectares, and it’s now grown in many other countries.
The tea industry in Asia is a very different story.
Many tea farmers and tea companies are now moving into cities.
China has the world largest tea market, with a population of about 10.4 billion, and is also home to the world-famous tea plantations.
The growing demand for tea around the world is one of the main reasons that the tea sector is booming, said Robert J. Meeks, a professor at the Georgia Institute of Technology.
Tea companies are looking to tap into a global market, which is growing quickly.
“There are a lot of countries in Asia that don’t have a large tea industry, but are starting to develop and are very interested in developing their tea industries,” Meeks said.
“The tea industry is a global business.
We’re in the midst of a global tea boom.”
Meeks pointed to a number of factors that are fueling the growth in tea in Asia.
The number of tea plantations has increased in recent years.
The demand for the product is high, as is the demand for local tea.
And with tea now becoming more accessible, consumers are looking for more choices.
“People are looking at alternatives to buying coffee, and tea is a good alternative,” he said.
While some tea companies may have their eyes on the tea market in the region, other companies are increasingly focusing on the growing market in Southeast China.
As of mid-July, Starbucks had 4,000 locations in the Asia-Pacific region.
In the region itself, Starbucks is opening more than 600 stores, and the company also has plans to open more than 2,000 stores in India and Thailand.
Starbucks has also recently expanded into Asia with a store opening this week in Singapore.
As a result, Starbucks will be expanding its U.B.E.-based tea store, which opened in March.
The store is designed to be more convenient for tea buyers in Southeast Asians and to provide them with an outlet for tea purchases in the store.
Starbucks, which will now have 2,200 locations worldwide, has also begun marketing to Asian-American customers.
While Starbucks may be focusing on Asia, it is also looking to take a global approach.
“In the U and U. K. we are working to become a global brand,” Meks said.