In March 2017, President Donald Trump announced he would ban transgender people from using public restrooms that correspond to their gender identity.
Trump’s order sparked backlash across the country and the nation, and the Little Rock Police Department was forced to rescind the policy.
On April 10, 2017, the City of Little Rock announced that it had received complaints from several transgender individuals, and that it would remove the transgender restroom policy from the city’s code of ordinances.
The Little Rock City Council voted to remove the ordinance and move forward with the removal of the policy from its municipal code of ordinance.
The city’s ordinance was challenged by the American Civil Liberties Union of Arkansas, who argued that the city should not have to comply with Trump’s discriminatory order, which the ACLU said was based on discrimination based on gender identity and sex.
The ACLU argued that Little Rock’s ordinance would prevent people from utilizing the bathroom in their gender that corresponds with their biological sex and the city would be subject to lawsuits if it did not comply with the new rule.
On May 8, 2017 the Little Star City Council unanimously voted to eliminate the city ordinance from its code of laws.
In an interview with CNN on May 8 about the Little Stone County ordinance, the city council said the council’s action was meant to ensure that Little Stone residents’ privacy is protected and that the ordinance was not an attack on transgender individuals.
“I’m just so glad we were able to do that,” Councilwoman Mary Ann Smith said.
Smith added that she was happy that the City Council’s action prevented the city from having to comply.
“We didn’t feel comfortable with it being in the code of law,” she said.
“The only reason it’s there is because of this law that we passed and this ordinance.”
In March, Little Rock resident Jamey Bouchard sued the city over its ordinance.
She said the city was ignoring the First Amendment, and she wanted the city to take steps to protect transgender people’s privacy.
In May, Bouchar filed a lawsuit in federal court against the city, Little Stone and Little Stone City Council.
In his complaint, Bunchard said that the law violated the First and 14th Amendments to the United States Constitution.
The lawsuit also named the Littlestone City Council and its mayor, Mayor James J. Brown, as defendants.
In a statement, Little Steven County Mayor John R. Tackett called Boucher’s lawsuit “a frivolous attempt to impose his personal views on others, who have no right to do so, and who have nothing to gain by it.”
Tacket said he was glad that the Little Steven City Council would take a stand against Trump’s ban on transgender people using public bathrooms that corresponded with their gender identities.
“This ordinance was based solely on bigotry, and was in violation of the First amendment, which prohibits discrimination based solely upon sex,” Tackette said.
Little Rock is home to a variety of historic buildings, including the Little Marble Arch and the White House, as well as several public parks, including Old Truman Lake.
Little Stone is home of the Little Pearl Fountain and the former Little Stone Railroad.
Little Pearl is one of the most popular tourist attractions in Little Stone.
In 2016, the Little Crystal Theater, the oldest continuously operating theater in the world, opened for its seventh season.
It is located on the grounds of the city-owned Little Pearl Marina, which is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Little Marble Lake is the largest freshwater lake in the United State.
It also has one of its largest freshwater creeks, the Cuyahoga River.
The lake is the site of a large public park called Little Marble, which provides swimming, picnic, and kayaking opportunities.
The park also features a variety, of historic structures and historic homes.
The mayor of Little Stone, Jame Yarnell, said he is proud of the diversity of Little Steven residents and their ability to be so open and accepting.
“It is a city that is truly inclusive and welcoming of everyone, and is a place that people love to come to,” Yarnel said.
Trump announced his decision to ban transgender individuals from using the restroom that corresponds to their biological gender on Jan. 6, 2018.
Trump issued an executive order on Feb. 14, 2018, instructing federal agencies to implement the transgender bathroom policy, which was later challenged by Trump’s personal attorney, David Bossie, in court.
The judge ruled on Feb 25, 2018 that the order did not violate the Constitution, and Little Rock appealed to the U.S. Supreme Court.
In July, the Supreme Court issued a ruling that overturned Trump’s transgender bathroom ban.
The court’s ruling also said that transgender people are entitled to use public restrooms according to their “biological sex” and that they can use restrooms consistent with their “gender identity.”
On Oct. 25, the U,S.
Court of Appeals for the 10th