Lt. Dan Choi says he's disappointed with President Barack Obama for fighting to keep “Don't Ask, Don't Tell,” the 1993 law that bans gay and bisexual troops from serving openly.

Choi, who was honorably discharged from the Army for announcing more than a year ago on MSNBC's The Rachel Maddow Show that he's gay, reenlisted on Tuesday after the Pentagon agreed to abide by a federal court's order prohibiting it from enforcing the ban.

The Obama administration on Wednesday breathed new life into the ban when it secured a temporary hold on the trial judge's order.

Choi reacted to the news on CNN's American Morning.

“Yesterday, when President Obama, after 'Don't Ask, Don't Tell' has been dead for a week – no enormous consequences. No people quitting the military because of honest soldiers. And all of the sudden you see this president want to give mouth-to-mouth resuscitation to discrimination and injustice.”

Choi rejected the claim that the White House is committed to repealing the law but is looking for Congress to act.

“No they are not,” Choi said. “I don't think they are committed at all.”

“I have a message for [White House adviser] Valerie Jarrett and all those politicians in the White House: You have lost my trust. And I am not going to vote for Barack Obama after what he did yesterday.”

Over the past year, Choi has grabbed headlines protesting the policy. He's twice been arrested after handcuffing himself to the White House fence. And was among a handful of protesters arrested for blocking traffic on the Las Vegas strip with a large banner that read: “REID NO ONE CAN DO MORE?” a reference to Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid.

Days later, at Netroots Nation, Reid promised Choi he'd repeal the policy.