As the Supreme Judicial Court hears arguments on an appeal by President Donald Trump’s eldest daughter, the Trump administration is moving forward with a plan to allow the president’s youngest child to attend an event hosted by the Supreme Palace.
In a filing Monday, the administration said the Trump Organization would allow Ivanka Trump to attend a conference held on July 18 to honor the legacy of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, but that the event would not be held in the White House.
The Supreme Court has not yet scheduled the event, which would have been the first time Ivanka Trump had been allowed to attend.
The Justice Department filed the motion in federal court in Washington to allow Ivanka to attend the event in an effort to prevent a future court ruling that would block her from attending the event.
The Justice Department said it will ask the court to set aside Ginsburg’s death sentence and grant her a new trial.
The Justice Office of the Solicitor General said the Justice Department “is preparing a briefing to assist in determining whether Ivanka’s participation at the event constitutes an unconstitutional delegation of executive power.”
The event is part of the Trump’s Global Summit, which was held last week in New York City.
The president’s daughter is scheduled to deliver remarks.
The event was also attended by President Trump’s son-in-law Jared Kushner, Vice President Mike Pence, and former Vice President Joe Biden.
The court had already heard arguments in a separate case on whether Trump should be allowed to release his tax returns.
A spokeswoman for the White Court said the justices will be hearing arguments on the constitutionality of President Donald J. Trump’s plan to release tax returns from his businesses.
The government has argued that releasing his tax records is an essential public function, and that releasing the returns could interfere with the president and his family’s ongoing legal challenges to his election.
The justices will hear arguments Monday on whether the president can withhold personal assets from the IRS, as he has done during his campaign.
The court has not held hearings in recent years about the constitution or interpretation of the estate tax.
The estate tax is a levy on the assets of individuals who die and are declared dead, but it does not apply to estates that are “under the direct control” of a person who is not a natural person.
The estate tax also does not require individuals to pay a fee.