A federal court of appeal Wednesday largely a interrupted a judge's order that would have thwarted efforts by the Biden administration to limit immigrant arrests, marking a legal victory for the Democratic president after a handful of setbacks L The case, brought by Texas and Louisiana, disputed a note issued at the beginning of President Joe Biden who asked Immigration and Customs Enforcement to focus his arrests on some undocumented immigrants, especially those who posed national security risks or had serious criminal histories. The 5th US Court of Appeals ruled that the provisions did not eliminate officers from immigration ' wide discretion in deciding who should be subject to enforcement action, as per decision . The part of the injunction that has not been suspended already complies with general protocol execution. For these reasons, we do not see a strong justification for concluding that the detention laws (law on illegal immigration reform and immigrant liabilitys 1996) trump the deep-rooted tradition of enforcement discretion when it comes to decisions made before detention, such as who should be investigated. arrest, detainees and deportation proceedings reads the decision, drafted by Judge Gregg Costa. This means that the United States has shown a likelihood of winning over appeal as the preliminary injunction prevents officials from relying on memo execution priorities for non-decision decisions. detention Costa added.Read moreThe panel consisted of two people appointed by Obama and one person named by George W. Bush.Last month, Judge Drew Tipton issued a preliminary injunction blocking these priorities of Enforcement. He ordered the administration to file monthly reports on immigrants who had been released.were not immediately detained by the ICE. An administrative suspension had been placed on Tipton's order as it was being considered by the 5th Circuit. With the last move of the 5th Circuit, Tipton's order will be largely suspended while the case unfolds on the merits - unless the Red States successfully request full 5th Circuit intervention or Supreme Court of the United States. Earlier this month, the 5th Circuit heard arguments in the case. The Justice Department argued that there were insufficient resources to detain the millions of undocumented immigrants in the United States, to justify a priority system, and that to deviate from it would require removing the ICE officers from the southern of the United States, where they are helping the authorities. Texas argued that the administration 's execution note establishing a system of pthe riority was arbitrary and capricious. Wednesday's decision nodded at the strain on resources, reading: Additionally, eliminating DHS's ability to prioritize deletions poses a number of practical issues given its limited resources.