face shields for seniors，face shields for seniors，face shields for seniors，face shields for seniors，Texas Democrats who left the state last month in an attempt to stop the passage of restrictive voting bills can now return home to continue their protest without fear of being arrested, after a judge on Monday issued a temporary restraining order.The order, signed by Travis County State District Judge Brad Urrutia, keeps Republican Gov. Greg Abbott and Texas House Speaker Dade Phelan from "issuing any warrant or other instrument" and "detaining, confining, or otherwise restricting a Texas House Democrat's movement without his or her consent." It also prevents them from "commanding the Texas House sergeant-at-arms, officers appointed by the Texas house sergeant-at-arms, Department of Public Safety, Texas Rangers, Texas highway patrol Officer, Capitol Police Officers, or other law enforcement officials to detain, confine, or otherwise restrict a Texas House Representative's movement" without their consent.The order came at the request of 19 Texas House Democrats, members of a group of Democrats who left the state to prevent their Republican counterparts from having the quorum needed to carry on legislative business during a special session called by Abbott. Their aim was to prevent their Republican counterparts from passing new restrictive voting laws. Their move killed the legislation during the initial special session, but the governor called another session that began this past weekend.The 19 Democrats argued in a petition that "a fundamental principle of our constitutional system of government is that the State's power to arrest and incarcerate cannot be used for political purposes."Urrutia wrote that the court finds, based on facts and testimony in the Democrats' petition and affidavits, that Abbott and Phelan "have erroneously interpreted Texas Law and legislative rules to permit the detention, confinement, or other restriction of members of the Texas House of Representatives within the State of Texas in response to a call for quorum."A hearing is scheduled for August 20 to give Abbott and Phelan a chance to argue "why a temporary injunction should not be issued against them," the order said. If no action to extend the order is taken, it will expire in two weeks.