WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. — The United Daughters of the Confederacy's case against Winston-Salem has been dismissed, Mayor Allen Joines confirmed to WFMY News 2 on Wednesday.

The Plaintiffs took a voluntary dismissal due to technicalities raised by the city regarding how they filed the initial lawsuit. The group won't be able to refile the complaint.

STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE COUNTY OF FORSYTH 'SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION 19 CVS 725 UNITED DAUGHTERS OF THE CONFEDERACY, NORTH CAROLINA DIVISION, INC. and JAMES B. GORDON CHAPTER #211 OF THE UNITED DAUGHTERS OF THE CONFEDERACY, NORTH CAROLINA DIVISION, INC., a Plains, CITY OF WINSTON-SALEM, by and through ALLEN JOINES, MAYOR OF WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA, COUNTY OF FORSYTH, by and through DAVID R.

Wednesday's decision comes after the city moved the Confederate statue from downtown in March. 

Initially, the city said they expected the plaintiffs to refile the lawsuit at some point. Joines later said they will not be allowed to refile.

RELATED: Going, Going, Gone. Winston-Salem Confederate Monument Removed, Will Head to Private Storage

RELATED: 'I haven't Seen Any Evidence of Anything Being Stirred Up Because Of It': President of United Daughters of the Confederacy

The Confederate Monument was moved to a private storage space before ultimately going to Salem-Cemetery. Joines says the cemetery is “an appropriate location” because it has 36 graves of Confederate soldiers.