The District of Columbia and Maryland have argued that his Trump International Hotel in Washington is harming hotels and other companies partially owning the states. The Court's ruling effectively keeps state lawyers general offices from collecting financial information from the Trump Organization and Trump itself.
The domination comes as Trump, who has broken the presidency's precedent by not renouncing his business and refusing to release his tax returns, facing a number of legal challenges and inquiries about his finances.
Democrats have demanded a response by July 29, following a federal judge last month, that Democrats could continue the legal discovery process in their trial. They claim that Trump breaks the law because the more than 200 congressional members have not had the opportunity to review their business interests and approve any proceeds from foreign powers as described in the Constitution.
Trump has refused to fully dispose of his family business holdings, instead placing his assets in trust while he is in the office and reversing the management of his businesses to his sons. He also refuses to disclose detailed information to verify his value and income, such as his personal and corporate tax statements.
If the Appeal Court in Washington, DC takes a different approach from the Fourth Criminal Court and lets the Democrats continue their persecution, the question of whether Trump violates a clause in the Constitution that defends presidents from accepting gifts could be directed to the Supreme Court.
The Board of Appeal of the Board of Appeal emphasizes that States' commercial business interests can be helped ̵
"Today's pair of decisions from the 4th Circuit Court of Appeals is a complete victory. The ruling states that there was no legal status to bring this lawsuit to the first place. This recent effort by the Presidential Chikas has been dismissed with prejudice," Jay Sekulow, Trump's personal lawyer.
The states had claimed they lost the business to the Trump International Hotel because foreign officials and other US state leaders choose to stay there. But the court says that if so, legal orders would not stop Trump International Hotel's business.
"There is a clear possibility – which was completely ignored by the District and Maryland as well as by the district court – that some officials might avoid protesting at the hotel because of the president's affiliation with it," the court appealed on Wednesday.
"Even if officials told the hotel to curry the president's favor, there is no reason to conclude they would stop doing so when the president was willing to receive income from the hotel. After all, the hotel would still be publicly connected to the president and would still carry his name and would still financially benefit members of his family. "
The Court of Appeal also noted how unusual the case is. The declaration clause has rarely been interpreted by courts, partly because former presidents have avoided potential conflicts of interest.
"Not only is this song extraordinary, it also has national significance and is of particular importance" the panel of three appeals judges wrote.
The Registrar's spokesman Kelly Laco said: "We are pleased that the fourth circuit unanimously decided to dismiss this extraordinarily failed case. The Court correctly held that the applicants wrongly requested courts to exceed their constitutional role by reviewing the President's compliance with the legislative provisions. "
Attorney General Karl Racine and the Maryland Attorney General Brian Frosh said in a statement that they intend to" pursue our legal opportunities to hold him accountable. "
" The idea that the District of Columbia and Maryland is not damaged by the president's violation of the constitution is common erro r, "they said.