The court declined to bar a resolution by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 5th Circuit. They had ruled that not all voters need not to be legitimized to vote through the mail.
The court declined an appeal from Texas Democrats to broaden access to vote-by-mail amid the novel coronavirus outbreak, reported 7 News Boston.
The said deliberation is the most recent activity within the current conflict between Texas' Democrats and Republican state Attorney General Ken Paxton on the subject of voting during the pandemic.
The rejection was ahead of the runoff elections in July, according to Fort Worth Star-Telegram.
Justice Samuel Alito, who tackles Texas' federal cases, released the court's denial.
The justices responded to the appeals court ruling that blocked a district judge's initial order authorizing any voter who airs out concerns regarding the coronavirus pandemic to vote through the mail, reported The Hill.
Current Texas rules impose that voters with qualifying reasoning including advanced age, incarceration, disability, or scheduled travel are permitted to mail-in ballots.
The refusal does not conclude the battle over Texas' mail-in voting. However, it is at the disadvantage of Democrats who made the request for an emergency ruling. This is amid the initial case being held up at the 5th US Circuit Court of Appeal.
The declaration was in the form of an order with no dissents.
The Texas Democratic Party had appealed to the Supreme Court to broaden vote-by-mail measures for voters "to exercise that fundamental right in the midst of a global pandemic which grows worse by the day in Texas, without risk to their health and-without hyperbole-to their lives."
Lauding the deliberation, Republican Attorney General Ken Paxton Paxton did not include the coronavirus outbreak and underscored voter fraud.
Paxton indicated in his statement, "I applaud the Supreme Court for following the law and refusing to order mail-in balloting that the Texas Legislature has forbidden. Universal mail-in ballots, which are notoriously vulnerable to fraud, would only lead to greater election fraud and disenfranchise lawful voters."
The decline of the request coincides with the appeal to set off on the constitutionality of Texas' rigid mail-in voting laws. This leaves in place a lower court ruling currently barring the expansion.
The strict measures of Texas to qualify for mail-in ballots will compensate for the primary runoff election more than two weeks from now. Early voting marks its beginning on Monday.
Mail-in ballots are currently rising to become a divisive subject.
The Supreme Court's ruling establishes that Texas' rigid rules to qualify for ballots can be filled out at home.
A separate request set forth by Democrats remains pending for the justices to tackle their case before the general election in November.