A Massachusetts judge on Thursday dismissed Robinhood’s offered to block state controllers from pushing ahead with their implementation activity claiming that the online brokerage urges unpracticed financial backers to put dangerous trades unbounded.

Suffolk County Superior Court Judge Kenneth Salinger said Robinhood could keep testing in court the legitimacy of the state’s new trustee rule, which underlies Massachusetts Secretary of State Bill Galvin’s case against it.

However, Salinger said it didn’t follow that he ought to in the interim block Galvin, who manages the state’s securities division, from pushing ahead with his case, taking note of that a portion of the cases did not depend on the new guideline.

“In the event that the court were to strike down the tested guideline, the division would in any case be qualified for press its different cases that Robinhood’s supposed lead was in any case unscrupulous or exploitative,” Salinger composed.

He mentioned further preparation on whether Robinhood’s test to the trustee rule ought to be required to be postponed forthcoming the result of Galvin’s administrative case, however he said it would be “unusual” for a judge in his situation to do as such.

Debra O’Malley, a representative for Galvin, said he was satisfied with the decision. Menlo Park, California-based Robinhood had no immediate remark.

Galvin declared the case against Robinhood in December, before the social media-driven meeting in stocks like GameStop, brought about by retail financial backers purchasing the stocks on stages that included Robinhood and other applications.

He blamed the application based help for utilizing techniques that dealt with exchanging like a game to bait youthful, unpracticed clients, including by having confetti downpour down on the client’s screen for each exchange made on its application.

Robinhood sued in April, contending Galvin needed authority to embrace the guardian decide and that it clashed with government law. The Securities and Exchange Commission in 2019 embraced its own standard for brokerages that dismissed the standard Galvin was upholding.