DREAMER BIRTHDAY CARDS have been the go-to gift for millions of families this year.

But there’s a catch: You can’t send them to the wrong person.

In a landmark decision, the Supreme Court has thrown out the so-called “digital birthday card” ban, allowing companies to sell digital birthdays and Christmas cards to anyone anywhere.

The ruling comes as the government is moving to make birthdays more widely available, including online.

But many businesses still aren’t offering them to their customers.

The issue is a hot one with millennials and the poor, said Adam Mazzone, president of the nonprofit Partnership for a New American Economy.

They can’t afford to wait until the next big election, and this is another way to get rid of them, he said.

The Supreme Court ruled that the ban violated the Commerce Clause, which bars federal regulations that impose an undue burden on interstate commerce.

It also said that requiring that companies provide the digital cards to consumers in their own homes would “harm competition.”

In an opinion written by Chief Justice John Roberts, the court upheld the ban on the basis that Congress was using the term “birthday cards” to include anything from gift cards to baby announcements.

Roberts also ruled that Congress could not require the cards to be mailed to the address of the recipient’s last known address.

The justices also ruled to strike down a federal law that bars businesses from refusing to sell birthdays to people who are not residents of the country where the birthday is being celebrated.

They also upheld the ruling that an individual may not be compelled to sell birthday cards to a friend, sibling or parent, as well as the requirement that they be sent to a single recipient.

Birthday cards and birthday cards alone are a small part of a wider trend that is making birthdays increasingly accessible and less expensive.

The Supreme Court also said the law was overly broad, since it could force a company to create new products to meet the demands of more customers.

A study by the Pew Research Center found that just over a third of Americans who have access to social media do not receive a birthday card, and just over half say they receive a Christmas card.

A Pew survey released this month showed that nearly half of Americans have received a birthday party invitation.

A recent Pew study found that the percentage of people who have received at least one birthday card has more than doubled over the last three years.

That trend has led some business leaders to look to other options.

They are also looking for ways to cut down on the costs of the birthday cards, with retailers offering free digital birthday cards that can be shared online.

The decision comes at a time when the government has taken steps to encourage more families to buy a digital birthday card.

The Federal Trade Commission last month began requiring retailers to post the date and time of the birth of every child on their birthday cards.

It’s a way for retailers to offer their customers the ability to choose whether to get a birthday gift card or a holiday card.

And retailers are also beginning to offer digital birthday and Christmas card subscriptions to their online customers.