Students are encouraged to go to their local school board or school counselor and tell them they can’t leave their homes without permission.
The school board will then make a decision about what they can do, based on what the district says is their best interest.
If the school board decides to close, the students are supposed to get a new school and start at a different school.
If they can find another school, the district will then move them to a new home, according to the Texas Education Agency.
But what if there’s no school, and the students still have to go back to their old school?
What if they want to stay home and stay in their homes?
Those students are not entitled to the same protection as other students.
The Texas Supreme Court has ruled that the district’s authority to close schools is absolute, which means that a student’s right to go home is protected even if their school doesn’t reopen.
This means that the student has no right to return home until the district reopens the school.
The Supreme Court case comes at a time when students are being denied the same protections that other students are.
In January, the Supreme Court struck down a law that required schools to let students use bathrooms consistent with their gender identity.
The case has sparked heated debates in the state.
Some lawmakers and school board members have argued that schools should not be able to make any rules about bathroom use, and they have also argued that a school board should be able make decisions about how to allocate resources.
“There is nothing about the Texas Constitution that says schools can’t make policy, but there is no constitutional provision that says they can only make policy that will protect students from discrimination,” said Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton.
“The Constitution doesn’t say that.
It says that schools can be run by people who don’t have a religious bias.”
The Supreme’s ruling in the case is a setback for some students who were hoping to get their legal protections through the courts.
Texas law currently says that students are entitled to equal protection under the law.
However, that does not mean that schools have the right to discriminate against students on the basis of their gender.
The ruling is a victory for the LGBTQ community.
“I think it is a huge win for transgender students,” said LaDonna Harris, a transgender student who attended Loyola Law School.
“This is the first time I can say that I am a protected class under the Texas constitution.”
The court ruled that a person’s rights to be free from discrimination are protected if they are subject to reasonable and nondiscriminatory treatment.
The state said that was enough.
For more information about transgender rights in Texas, check out the Human Rights Campaign’s Transgender Rights Atlas and the Transgender Law Center’s Transgender Law Guide.