President Donald Trump's controversial 'travel ban' is a DON DEAL

Miriam Fawaz a Syrian refugee living with her husband and three children in Bridgeport says the justices decision is heartbreaking

Miriam Fawaz a Syrian refugee living with her husband and three children in Bridgeport says the justices decision is heartbreaking

"Today's dangerously flawed district court order undercuts the president's efforts to keep the American people safe and enforce minimum security standards for entry into the United States", said a White House statement issued Tuesday shortly after Judge Derrick Watson ruled against restrictions on travelers from six countries the Trump administration said could not provide enough information to meet USA security standards. Issued on September 24, 2017, the "Presidential Proclamation Enhancing Vetting Capabilities and Processes for Detecting Attempted Entry Into the United States by Terrorists or Other Public-Safety Threats" imposes nationality-based travel restrictions as a result of the worldwide review conducted by the secretary of homeland security, in consultation with the secretary of state and the director of national security, as required by Section 2 (b) of Executive Order 13780.

Before announcing its ruling on Monday, the travel ban was applicable only on people coming from Chad, Iran, Libya, Somalia, Syria, and Yemen, who had no "bona fide relationships" with people or businesses in the US. The American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU), which is challenging the travel ban in court, said in a statement that it will be arguing for the complete striking down of the order, in the Fourth Circuit appeals court on Friday.

Instead of previous temporary travel bans, the president now "has imposed an indefinite one, deepening and prolonging the harms a stay would inflict", says the brief submitted on Hawaii's behalf by Washington lawyer Neal Katyal.

The ban also covers people from North Korea and a selection of senior officials from Venezuela, but its main focus is travelers from the six mainly Muslim countries.

If anything, it said, the government's case has weakened. Sessions said the Trump administration was heartened that a clear majority of the justices "allowed the president's lawful proclamation protecting our country's national security to go into full effect". "It's unfortunate that the full ban can move forward for now, but this order does not address the merits of our claims".

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The lower court bans did not block the restrictions on Venezuelan officials or immigrants from North Korea.

Meanwhile, as noted by the news Agency, the verdict of the armed forces is not final because appeals against the decision of the tramp still be seen in a number of Federal courts of the United States. "We continue to stand for freedom, equality and for those who are unfairly being separated from their loved ones", Jadwat added.

"We are not surprised by today's Supreme Court decision permitting immediate enforcement of the President's proclamation limiting travel from countries presenting heightened risks of terrorism", White House spokesman Hogan Gidley said after the order.

For many impacted by the travel ban, it's a painful and deeply personal turn of events.

"He really is the one that brings the entire family together, that takes care of others whenever there's a problem", said Nasher. In short, the Trump administration has been getting more and more success with each version of the ban. "We can't send him back to Yemen where bullets are flying and missiles may be overhead". "This lie of trying to make things secure, it's nothing but deceit". But the travel ban has shaken her confidence in her homeland.

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