The U.S. Supreme Court ruled on Monday that dog owners in some states should be allowed to carry their dogs on stairs in the home.
The justices said they had “deep concern” that some states allow dogs to jump or jump-start stairs, but did not explicitly say that it was OK to use a dog for jumping stairs.
“We have a lot of questions about the safety and efficacy of a dog jumping or jumping-starts on a floor,” Justice Samuel Alito wrote for the court.
In some states, such as Alabama and Texas, a dog is not required to have a permit for such a move.
In other states, a permit is required.
While it’s unclear whether the justices would have ruled in favor of a permit in Alabama or Texas, Alito said the court has “serious concerns” about whether it is possible to prove a dog’s owner did not have a proper permit.
Alito said there were two types of permits in the United States: a dog-safety permit and a dog owners permit.
The second permit allows a dog owner to move dogs, but not climb stairs.
The case is Crow v.
United States, a case that arose in the aftermath of the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks.
The owners of Crow, a service dog, sued the federal government over the rules they say prohibit the use of dogs for jumping, jumping-starting or other stairs.
The Supreme Court decided Monday that Dog owners are allowed to use their dogs for other tasks in the house, but they must obtain a permit to do so.
Alito wrote that while the court agreed that dogs could jump on the stairs in some cases, the owners should be able to do it in all other cases.
“I’m a little worried about the fact that the owners of the dogs may be able and are able to jump on a second or third floor and it’s dangerous,” Alito, who is the court’s senior justice, wrote.
The case centers on a dog owned by a dog walker in Louisiana who is not a dog handler and is not licensed to jump stairs.
The owners of that dog were allowed to jump up and down the stairs, which were designed for dogs only.
The court has yet to rule on whether the dogs should be permitted to do that.
The dogs sued are from the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, which represents Dog owners in the U.K. and Ireland.
Dogs are permitted on stairs by the U-shaped rule that states that they must have a leash on and that owners must wear a muzzle, collar or other device to prevent the dogs from biting someone or jumping on people.
But the rule also allows owners to use dogs to enter or exit the house without a permit, a situation the dog owners argue is unsafe because they have to jump, jump-stops and sometimes jump-started the stairs themselves.
Crow owners in Louisiana say they have been allowed to get a permit and then take their dogs to a neighboring state, where they can go to a dog park or have them trained to jump off the second and third floors.
The decision could have far-reaching implications for the many millions of dogs, cats and other pets in the country, many of whom are in shelters and some are living in temporary housing, Alizito said.
It could also have implications for people who have access to a home, such the homeless.