The U.K. won a decision Friday to allow residents in some neighborhoods to stay closer to their families.
The U, however, will not allow residents to live in many other neighborhoods.
It has been an issue for decades as some residents have tried to keep their own families out of areas where their neighbors live.
In addition, many neighborhoods were once home to immigrant families that moved to the United States in the 1950s and 1960s, but many of those communities have become predominantly white or Hispanic.
Some of the biggest U.k. cities, such as London and Manchester, England, have been trying to close the gap with U.N. rules.
But the U.-based group Citizens United said in a statement Friday that it was not a victory for the United Kingdom, which has been battling to close a housing gap in parts of the U-K.
and other European countries that have adopted similar rules.
The group said that it will ask the U to reconsider.
In its statement, Citizens United also said that the U has failed to provide a full explanation for its decision.
It also said the decision was an attack on the “unfair and unrepresentative” rules that allowed the U, and other nations, to control the supply of housing for their citizens.
The ruling is likely to make the U less attractive to people who want to move to the U., which has seen an influx of immigrants from Latin America, Africa and Asia.