The Supreme Court will likely have to confirm the controversial DRA for the federal government to comply with a federal law banning the use of funds for abortion that was passed by Congress in 2013.
But it’s unclear when the court will decide whether the measure will be upheld.
The House voted to overturn the measure in July, and the Senate voted to override it on Wednesday.
The Trump administration is appealing that ruling.
The Supreme Courts have ruled against the DREA four times in the last 15 years.
In 2016, a panel of the court ruled in favor of Texas that the law violated the Constitution’s ban on the use and funding of public money for abortions.
The court also ruled against a Texas district court that had upheld the law in court.
But that ruling was overturned by the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.
Last year, the justices ruled 5-4 in favor a Texas state lawmaker who sought to overturn an earlier federal court ruling that the DRI was unconstitutional.
The ruling that overturned the Texas law was the last time the court struck down an abortion restriction.
It was also the last ruling against the law before the Supreme Courts in 2018.
That ruling allowed the Texas legislature to repeal the DREAM Act, which would have allowed undocumented immigrants brought to the United States as children to receive a path to citizenship.
But the court upheld the measure and the Trump administration appealed the decision.
Trump administration officials have said the DRAFT DRA would be reinstated after the Supreme Judicial Court hears oral arguments on whether it should be upheld by the high court.
The administration’s attorneys have said that, if upheld, the law would not apply to anyone who has an abortion and would not ban the use or funding of abortion services.
But some Republicans have argued that abortion is an integral part of a woman’s right to control her body and that any restrictions would violate the 14th Amendment, which guarantees equal protection under the law.
They argue that if the Supreme court upholds the DVA, that would mean the Supreme justices will have to decide whether abortion is a fundamental right that should be protected.
But as we reported last month, the Trump Administration has already said that the Trump-appointed Justice Department will appeal that decision, citing a constitutional requirement that the president appoint a justice for each branch of government.
But a spokesman for Trump told us that the administration is looking forward to hearing arguments and will make its decision on whether to defend the D RA once the Supreme courts review it.