In the 2-1 decision, a panel of the 5th US Court of Appeals in New Orleans annulled a lower court ruling that had blocked the law last year after the state had discriminated.
Friday's decision is a big victory for Texas in terms of suffrage.
The State's Electoral ID Law has been under legal challenge for years.
The first law known as Senate Bill 14 entered into force in 2011 and entered into force in 2013. It required voters, government-issued photo IDs such as a state driver's license, a Texas ID card, a US passport, or a military ID card.
Proponents of the bill say that photo IDs are required before a vote is cast to prevent electoral fraud. Critics argue that the law denounces the poor and minority electorate who have difficulty getting IDs.
A federal court blocked SB 1
But last year the revised law was blocked before a lower court.
At that time, Judge Nelva Gonzales Ramos told the US District Court for the Southern District of Texas that the law discriminated against many blacks and Latinos.
She said the law "had a discriminatory effect" and that there had been a "behavioral pattern that is inexplicable for reasons other than the racial factor"
The decision cheered
 a statement, the Ministry of Justice appealed the decision of the Court of Appeal.
"The Department of Justice is committed to free and fair elections, and its protection is essential to our democracy." The Justice Department has joined the state of Texas, arguing that SB 5 has fulfilled all the mandates of the Fifth Circle lawmakers, and us We are pleased that the court has approved today, "said spokesman Devin O & Malley.
Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton praised the decision and said the revised law "relieves voters who can not obtain a photo ID."
Voter ID laws have led to disagreements elsewhere.
In 2016, the US Supreme Court upheld a verdict blocking key provisions of the North Carolina Electoral ID Law.
By blocking 4-4, the court allowed the ruling by a three-judge panel of the Fourth Court of Appeals to pass provisions of the law against "African-Americans with almost surgical precision."
The suppressed law required that Voting a photo ID, limited the election days and lowered the registration on the same day. Republican leaders in North Carolina Legislature complained that the verdict was politically motivated.
Wisconsin's Voter ID Act has been judicial and extrajudicial for several years.
A federal judge criticized the state government in 2016 because they did not do enough to educate the public that "credentials that are valid for voting" would be issued to those who visit the DMV and the ID process Initiate a petition. But the judge did not turn down the voter ID law.
CNN's Mayra Cuevas, Kevin Bohn, Ariane de Vongue, Madison Park, and Ralph Ellis contributed to the report.