On Tuesday, a federal judge ruled that curtains, a key part of any house that allows for privacy, do not require curtains to be in place.
The ruling comes a year after a California judge ordered curtains to go up.
A ruling from the 4th U.K. Circuit Court of Appeal is expected to be issued later this month.
In her ruling, U.E. District Judge Elizabeth C. Baker wrote, “It is clear from the case law that curtains are not necessary to protect privacy and are therefore exempt from the prohibition against curtains being placed in the house.”
A California court ordered curtains in December of 2016 after the man, who was a resident, allegedly stole a bed from his apartment and took a bed cover.
The man claimed that the curtains made him feel uncomfortable and that they were causing him pain.
He said he had to wear the curtain cover at night to sleep in.
In the U.R.I.D. case, the defendant’s attorneys argued that the suit was a violation of the U,S.
Constitution because the curtains were installed in a room without consent.
The U.N. Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination prohibits curtains in public places and prohibits curtains being installed in public spaces in the U.,S.
The court said it agreed with the argument, and also pointed out that curtains were required in a number of states.