At issue, an U.S. Immigration and Customs and Enforcement spokesperson said at the time, is a document Colotl signed in 2011, admitting she gave Cobb County law enforcement officers a false home address.
Colotl says now she didn't give a false address -- her family had simply moved. The case was eventually dismissed.
"Ms. Colotl was subsequently allowed to enter a diversionary program by local authorities, " ICE spokesman Bryan Cox said last month. "However, under federal law her guilty plea is considered a felony conviction for immigration purposes."
Federal officials say now in court filings that incident isn't the reason why they revoked her DACA status.
A Department of Justice immigration lawyer argued in federal court today that Colotl's DACA status should still be revoked because the move was in line with immigration "enforcement priorities."
A ruling in the case is expected next week.
Read more about Jessica Colotl’s case on MyAJC.com.
VIDEO -- Jessica Colotl in 2013:
Jessica Colotl talks immigration reform