A judge in Texas has ruled the state may not release voter registration information to President Trump's voter fraud commission.
A temporary restraining order was issued Tuesday and said that state privacy laws could be violated if voters' personal information was given to commission members, according to a Daily Beast report Wednesday.
The commission, headed by Vice President Mike Pence and Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach, has faced numerous legal challenges.
Judge Tim Sulak of Texas said sharing voter information could violate Texas law. According to the report, he said there are no "appropriate precautions to safeguard the privacy and security of that information."
The lawsuit was brought by the NAACP and the League of Women Voters of Texas against Texas' secretary of state, the state's election administrator. A second hearing is scheduled for Oct. 16.
Earlier this year, Kobach, a proponent of strict voter ID laws, requested voter data from every state and the District of Columbia, including the names, addresses, birthdays, the last four digits of Social Security numbers if they are available, voter history, and other personal information.
Numerous states said they wouldn't comply with the commission's request for the identifying information.
In July, a federal judge ruled the commission may continue collecting state voter information, denying a watchdog group's request to "delete and disgorge any voter roll data already collected or hereafter received."
Trump established the Presidential Advisory Commission on Election Integrity after decrying "millions" of illegal votes were cast in the 2016 election, though experts say there has been no evidence of widespread voter fraud presented. Republican strategists have also spoken out against the commission.