Florida had asked the court to allow the law to be enforced everywhere except at the Hamburger Mary’s restaurant in Orlando, which challenged the law’s constitutionality.
The NRA claimed that remarks by former New York State Department of Financial Services superintendent Maria Vullo violated the group’s First Amendment rights.
The two cases are the first of several controversies appearing before the high court in the coming months about free speech protections online.
The application asks that the prohibition against enforcing the anti-drag show law only be limited to the Orlando, Florida, restaurant which challenged its constitutionality.
The justices said they would hear arguments in a lawsuit accusing administration officials of unconstitutionally squelching conservative points of view.
The Supreme Court agreed Friday to decide whether state laws that seek to regulate Facebook, TikTok, X and other social media platforms violate the Constitution.
The Supreme Court ruled June 23 that a federal law which criminalizes the encouragement of illegal immigration does not infringe on free speech rights.
The Supreme Court ruled in favor of both Google and Twitter in two separate cases finding that the tech companies can’t be held liable for content their users share on the platforms.