The Texas Supreme Court is about to rule on the legality of a Texas law that bans certain types of handguns.
A hearing has been scheduled for Tuesday.
The case involves a woman in the town of Woodland Hills who said she was robbed by two men who had guns, and the state argued that it is a constitutional right to keep guns in a home.
If the Supreme Court rules against the state, the Texas Tribune will publish a series on the case.
Here are some of the key points: The woman, who is black, was driving home from a church when she said she saw a man and a woman walking down the street.
The man, whose name she did not want to use, approached her, and when she refused, he pulled a gun and demanded money, according to her account.
The woman said the man was Hispanic, but that she did remember the two men as black men.
The men fled, and she followed them.
The next day, she called the police.
They were called to the home, where they found the guns, her license and a credit card.
A neighbor said that the man later told her he was going to sell the guns to pay off the debt.
She told police that the guns were hers.
She was charged with possession of a weapon in furtherance of a robbery.
The judge ordered the man to surrender his weapons.
The state appealed the ruling.
In response, the state filed an emergency appeal, which is now on hold.
The appeals court reversed the decision, saying the ruling was not binding on the court.
The court will hear oral arguments on Tuesday, and oral arguments are expected to take up the case until mid-December.
If both sides prevail, the case will be sent back to the state court of appeals for an emergency stay.
The ruling was an appeal of the decision by the Texas Court of Criminal Appeals, which ruled that the state can continue enforcing its own handgun ban in the wake of the Texas legislature’s passage of a law that allows police to seize guns from people who are suspected of crimes.
If upheld, the ruling could set up a confrontation between state and federal authorities in the future.
The case arose in a case brought by the state against a man who was charged in 2007 with killing a woman who was pregnant at the time.
Prosecutors claimed that he fired a handgun into a window of a home where the woman was pregnant, and then ran away.
Prosecutors say the woman never called 911.
During oral arguments in the case, Assistant Attorney General Jeffrey M. Dittmar argued that the woman should not be held responsible for the crimes committed by the accused because of the Second Amendment.
“We do not have the authority to pass a law in Texas that permits this kind of crime, Dittamp told the court during the arguments.
He argued that a man should not have a right to defend himself in an emergency.
He said that people in Texas are responsible for their own lives, and that the burden of proof in criminal cases is on the defendant to prove that he was justified in killing the woman.
Texas’ new handgun ban, signed by Gov.
Greg Abbott in June, has been hailed by gun rights groups.
The law bans most handguns in Texas and allows police officers to seize them from people suspected of criminal wrongdoing.
In the case before the Texas Supreme to decide whether the handgun ban violates the Second Ammendment, state prosecutors argued that carrying a gun in a residence is akin to carrying a firearm in a public place, a violation of the statute. “
The right to bear arms is a right that can be used by law-abiding citizens to defend themselves, and not be used for a crime,” he said.
In the case before the Texas Supreme to decide whether the handgun ban violates the Second Ammendment, state prosecutors argued that carrying a gun in a residence is akin to carrying a firearm in a public place, a violation of the statute.
They cited a Texas statute that makes it a misdemeanor for a person who is not authorized to carry a gun to be in a dwelling, a place where a public gathering takes place.
“The right of self-protection in a place of public gathering does not include carrying a weapon inside a dwelling,” Dittamps argument read.
“As the Supreme court has recognized, in order to violate a statute that protects a person’s right to privacy, the statute must be read to prohibit carrying a loaded gun into a dwelling or a public space.
The right of the individual to defend his home against intruders is a basic right that no person should be deprived of, and in the present context, the Legislature has a duty to exercise its judgment in enforcing its state gun laws.”
Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton said that his office is reviewing the case and will consider the arguments before deciding whether to appeal.