The White House took the unprecedented step of suspending Acosta's access after he had a combative exchange with Trump at last week's post-midterms press conference.
"I will grant the application for the temporary restraining order I order the [government] reinstate the pass", U.S. District Judge Timothy J. Kelly ruled from Washington.
CNN's White House correspondent Jim Acosta arrives for a hearing at the U.S. District Court on November 16, 2018 in Washington.
Acosta attempted to ask another question, but Trump wouldn't answer.
"After a long and tense back-and-forth, a female White House intern tried to take the microphone from Acosta".
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CNN was joined by other news media organizations, who saw high stakes in the case that could cede a degree of editorial control to the White House and threaten the ability of a free press to be a check on presidential power. The White House then revoked Acosta's press pass, prompting an uproar from the media.
The White House had spelled out its reasons in a tweet from Mrs Sanders and in a statement after CNN filed its lawsuit. He found that Acosta was "irreparably harmed" and dismissed the government's argument that CNN could send another reporter in Acosta's place to cover the White House. "While the suit is specific to CNN and Acosta, this could have happened to anyone". "What triggered a content-based response here as opposed to all those other months?"
Ted Boutrous, an outside attorney representing CNN, said "This is a great day for the First Amendment and journalism".
A CNN spokesman said after the ruling: "We are gratified with this result and we look forward to a full resolution in the coming days".
Justice Department lawyer James Burnham argued the White House has ultimate control over who attends its press conferences. "As a matter of law... yes", he said.