When will the Gap stop selling its baby clothes?

It’s a question that has dogged the retailer for more than two decades, but Gap has been trying to put the brakes on its trend by announcing that its baby clothing will be discontinued by the end of 2019.

The decision is the latest step in a strategy that has seen the retailer try to win back customers who have abandoned it by selling clothes that look and feel as good as new.

The strategy, however, has not always worked.

Gap’s first major redesign was in 2009, when it unveiled its first collection that featured colorful baby clothes for the holidays.

The collection has since gone through multiple iterations, including the now-defunct Baby Blue collection that included some baby clothes.

But the latest effort is the most successful one.

Gap has spent the last six years marketing its line of baby clothes to young mothers.

It’s been successful in this strategy, but it’s also a strategy Gap hasn’t been particularly successful with for the past decade.

The company is trying to revive itself in a new way with its Baby Black collection.

Gap also wants to build a brand that’s attractive to women, with its latest collection for women in their 30s and 40s.

The new collection is geared toward men in their 40s and 50s, but also includes baby clothes designed for men of all ages.

The brand has also expanded its sales by increasing the number of men’s clothes it sells.

Gap is planning to sell a new collection for young women in 2019, which is a move that is expected to be a major draw for the retailer, analysts say.

Gap says that while it’s not making any changes to its products, it’s doing more research to better understand how to target the young.

Gap says that the new baby clothing collection is aimed at helping young women achieve their full potential.

It will offer a variety of styles, including a variety in styles that are a mix of everyday styles and casual styles, such as baby shorts and dress shirts, for both men and women.

The baby clothes will be available at a range of price points, ranging from $70 to $180 for women and $200 to $260 for men.

Gap said the new collection will be offered online in select markets, as well as through retailers and department stores.

Gap hopes that the collection will attract women interested in buying baby clothes and the new Baby Black, which has been redesigned to look more modern.

As it was launched in 2009 and continues to grow, the Baby Black was an impressive success.

It attracted a lot of attention, and has since expanded its reach to include more styles and colors.

In 2016, the company sold more than 15 million Baby Black shirts and more than 3 million Baby White shirts.

This year, it expects to sell 15 million baby clothes in its U.S. retail stores.

However, it is not the only brand that is hoping to sell more than 10 million Baby clothing pieces by 2019.

Macy’s and Target have already made the Baby Red and Baby Green collections available for purchase online, and Gap is also trying to expand its offerings.

Gap already sells a range to women and men in its stores, but plans to make it even more accessible to women.

Gap plans to expand the Baby Blue line into baby clothes by 2019, with Baby Black and Baby Blue Baby, as they’re known, available online and in department stores for $100 each.

Gap isn’t making any major changes to the Baby Baskets collection that it released in 2020, which features baby clothes that are made of cotton and polyester.

It has also been trying in the past to broaden its offerings to include baby items, such an underwire bra, but this has not been successful.

It’s possible that Gap could launch another new baby collection in the future, but at this time it’s too early to speculate.

Gap recently unveiled a new line of clothing designed for mothers.

The line includes baby socks, baby shirts and baby socks with bows and bows, as it does with its clothing line for men and is the first new collection since 2009.

Gap may also be considering making a change to its maternity line in the near future.