Dubai is no longer the hot spot for hotel supply in the Middle East.

The UAE government has announced a crackdown on hotel supply.

According to the UAE government, the supply of hotels is now limited to hotels in the country’s three biggest cities.

The government also said it would not allow foreign companies to import hotel rooms.

That’s a big change for the UAE, which is trying to bring in some of the tourism dollars that are flooding the Gulf.

Dubai has been on the brink of collapse in recent years due to the severe recession.

Its tourism industry is shrinking, and the country is struggling to find a solution to the massive unemployment rate.

Dubai also is one of the poorest countries in the region, with a GDP of $10 billion.

And it is a major source of revenue for the Gulf Cooperation Council, the bloc’s major regional security alliance.

The United Arab Emirates is not the only Gulf country that is struggling with hotel supply issues.

Kuwait and Saudi Arabia also have problems.

They have been in a state of crisis since a diplomatic spat between the UAE and Qatar in 2016.

In the past, the UAE has been buying hotels and other related items from abroad, and some of that has ended up in the hands of criminals.

In some cases, the items have ended up with criminal gangs in countries like Colombia, Brazil, and Russia.

In recent months, the government has also started issuing hotel-related licenses for individuals, which are a way for the government to collect taxes.

The Dubai government said it is trying out a “safer” system.

But the move is just one more step toward ending the supply crisis in the Gulf, said Abu Dhabi economist and former Dubai chief economist Mohammad al-Ali.

The crackdown comes at a time when the UAE is looking to revive its economy, according to its Finance Minister Mohammed bin Zayed Al Nahyan.

In a speech on Tuesday, the minister said the government is working to increase domestic and international tourism by investing in new infrastructure, encouraging investment, and diversifying the economy.

But he warned that “the crisis in tourism will not go away overnight.”