The cases are Pickup v. Brown and Welch v. Brown.
From the earlier Ninth Circuit ruling:
Although we generally review for abuse of discretion a district court’s decision to grant or deny a preliminary injunction, we may undertake plenary review of the issues if a district court’s ruling “‘rests solely on a premise as to the applicable rule of law, and the facts are established or of no controlling relevance.’” Gorbach v. Reno, 219 F.3d 1087, 1091 (9th Cir. 2000) (en banc) (quoting Thornburgh v. Am. Coll. of Obstetricians & Gynecologists, 476 U.S. 747, 755–57 (1986)). Because those conditions are met here, we undertake plenary review and hold that SB 1172, as a regulation of professional conduct, does not violate the free speech rights of SOCE practitioners or minor patients, is neither vague nor overbroad, and does not violate parents’ fundamental rights. Accordingly, we reverse the order granting preliminary relief in Welch and affirm the denial of preliminary relief in Pickup.You can read more about that decision here.
A similar law enacted in New Jersey has been upheld in federal district court and was appealed, and the Third Circuit will hear arguments in that case on July 9.