The Supreme Court is set to hear arguments over the constitutionality of President Donald Trump’s new executive order banning transgender individuals from serving in the military.
The order, which the president has said he will abide by, has been condemned by the military as unconstitutional and by many Democrats.
While the justices are expected to rule in favor of the president, the court will also likely hear arguments from advocates for LGBT rights.
While this is likely to be a highly contentious and lengthy legal battle, the Supreme Court has historically been conservative.
The justices, as part of their job, have a duty to uphold the constitution.
But the court has historically refused to hear cases that challenge federal laws that are not in line with the Constitution.
So if the court is forced to review the constitution of the U.S. or the U, the justices may have to strike down the president’s orders.
If they do, the legal questions surrounding these orders could be settled by the Supreme Judicial Court.
There are two main ways that justices could decide on whether Trump’s orders are constitutional.
The first, which is most likely, is that the justices could simply rule that the orders are unconstitutional, which would mean that Trump can continue to enforce his order as long as he is president.
This is unlikely to be the case, however, because the Supreme court does not have the power to declare a federal law unconstitutional, as it did in the landmark Citizens United case.
In other words, the only way a court could find that the president had violated the Constitution would be if the justices ruled that the federal government has the power under the Constitution to regulate campaign speech.
A second option would be to hold a hearing and, ultimately, allow the president to appeal the decision to the Supreme Courts.
The Supreme court would have to decide if the order is constitutional, but the Trump administration could still appeal the ruling to the court.
The Trump administration has already begun doing this.
The Department of Justice has sent letters to several of the nation’s top transgender service members, informing them that they will be required to sign a waiver allowing them to serve in the United States military until a hearing before the court in the case.
The department has also issued a statement saying that it will not object to the service members’ decision to participate in the Trump’s military transition.
The court could also decide to hear the case but do not allow Trump to appeal.
It could then issue a stay to prevent the president from implementing the order.
If the court agrees with the Trump Administration that the order violates the Constitution, the decision would need to be affirmed by the U’s highest court.
Trump could appeal the court’s ruling, but he would be unlikely to do so, as the Supreme Justice’s decision would not be binding on the Supreme courts.
As of now, the Trump adminstration has said that it is willing to listen to the legal arguments presented by the transgender service member, who have said that they do not want to serve their country.
This means that the administration is likely ready to move forward with the transgender order, but there are still some issues that need to get resolved before it goes into effect.
First, the president will have to prove that the trans service members have an “unborn child.”
If Trump cannot prove that transgender people have a child, the order could be thrown out.
If that happens, Trump will have lost a legal battle.
Trump has already lost one legal battle after his transgender ban was overturned by the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals in July.
In this case, the 9 the Supreme justices said that the court did not have authority to rule on whether or not Trump had the authority to issue an order that banned transgender people from serving.
The 9th appeals court argued that the Constitution does not give Congress the authority “to regulate conduct or the manner in which it is conducted” because it does not allow Congress to make a “law prohibiting conduct or conduct by which an individual is denied equal protection of the laws.”
In other cases, the high court has held that a law may not be invalidated for being unconstitutional by a lower court, so it cannot be struck down by the lower court.
If Trump loses the case to the 9.
Circuit Court, it will be up to the U to appeal to the federal appeals court.
This could be the first time that the Supreme, the most conservative court in America, will hear a transgender case.