The US Supreme Court said that it won’t intervene in the case of MyPillow chief executive Mike Lindell, who was accused of defamation by Dominion Voting Systems. Lindell previously accused the company of rigging the 2020 presidential elections against then-President Donald Trump.

The Supreme Court, which resumed its sessions on Monday, did not provide an explanation for rejecting the case. It was part of a long list of appeals that were sent back. The Supreme Court had been on a summer break.

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Dominion Voting Systems has also accused other Trump allies of defamation after the 2020 elections. These include Rudy Giuliani and Sidney Powell. The company seeks $1.3 billion in damages, publicly available court documents say.

A lower court judge in August of last year declined to dismiss the case and instead said it could go forward. Lindell had appealed that determination, but a federal appeals court said his appeal was premature. The Supreme Court declined to take up that issue.

Powell and Giuliani, both lawyers who filed election challenges on Trump’s behalf, and Lindell, who was one of Trump’s most vocal public supporters, made various unproven claims about the voting machine company during news conferences, election rallies and on social media and television.

Multiple election officials have asserted that there was no widespread voter fraud in the 2020 presidential elections. William Barr, who was the Attorney General in Trump’s administration, has also backed the finding. No court has also determined voter fraud.

Republican governors in Arizona and Georgia, key battleground states crucial to Biden’s victory, also vouched for the integrity of the elections in their states. Dominion machines tabulated ballots in 28 states.

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In September, a judge in Minnesota declined to dismiss a separate defamation lawsuit by a different voting machine maker, Smartmatic, against Lindell.

Smartmatic’s machines were used only in Los Angeles County during the 2020 election. MyPillow is based in Minnesota.