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A federal appeals court is set to hear arguments on whether to hear appeals from traffic court defendants.
The justices are expected to decide whether traffic court plaintiffs can ask for an emergency stay of the ruling.
If they decide to grant the stay, the case could become a landmark decision.
This is the latest in a series of high-profile cases in which the court has ruled to strike down some of the laws that are being challenged in court.
In one of those cases, the court blocked a Texas law that restricted the ability of a public school to discriminate on the basis of race in admissions.
In another, the justices struck down a Texas requirement that public school students in grades 6 through 12 who can’t afford a car must take at least five hours to drive to class.
The case is the second time the court is considering whether to allow appeals from defendants who were granted a stay of a lower court’s decision.
The decision to hear those cases will be made in a case brought by a California man who lost a drug-related drug case brought in federal court.
He had sought to get the stay lifted by arguing that he didn’t have enough time to pay for a car.
But the Supreme Justice decided in May that he would be eligible for a stay.
The man had spent more than $4,000 in legal fees to fight the drug charges.
The court ruled in his favor in April, saying that his case could be resolved by a stay, because he had exhausted all avenues for appeal.
A separate case brought last week in a lower-court appeals court, filed by a Wisconsin woman, also argues that a stay is appropriate.
The woman, Jennifer Coughlin, said she had been a victim of sexual harassment and sexual assault by her then-boyfriend who was sentenced to a year in prison.
She had filed a lawsuit against the district attorney and the city of Milwaukee.
Coughlan said the city and the district had engaged in retaliation against her.
The city of Madison said it was reviewing the case and could not comment at this time.
The state of Wisconsin did not immediately respond to a request for comment.