Stay home orders are orders for people who don’t want to be outside, stay home, or stay at home, to stay away from work, to stop attending events or activities, or to go to sleep.
Stay home order orders also prevent people from having contact with their loved ones and prevent people who live in an area that is considered dangerous from having access to public parks and open spaces.
People are not allowed to leave a public area that has been declared a high priority area.
Stay homes order orders are not typically used in the United States.
They were not a part of the federal law governing the use of military force in Iraq and Afghanistan until after President Donald Trump ordered the repeal of the law in February 2017.
But, the federal government is still enforcing stay home orders, which were instituted in response to the devastating Hurricane Maria, Puerto Rico, and Florida in 2017.
In March 2018, a federal judge in Georgia ruled that stay home order laws were unconstitutional and ordered that they be struck down.
A federal appeals court in Washington, D.C., has also struck down a stay home ban in Alabama, and a federal district court in California has ruled that a stay house order is unconstitutional.
In February 2019, the U.S. Supreme Court issued an opinion in United States v.
Jones, that said stay home and stay home ordered orders are unconstitutional and must be struck from the books.