In the past week, President Trump has signed two executive orders that would significantly expand his already unprecedented Muslim ban, according to the Center for Constitutional Rights.
The new executive orders will make it easier for the U.S. government to ban certain individuals from entering the country.
The first order, issued Friday, allows the government to suspend visas and entry into the country of those with criminal records.
It also bans Syrian refugees indefinitely, for a period of 120 days, for people from Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, Yemen and Yemen-continent countries, and for those who have previously been granted asylum or entered the U, D.C., and Chicago.
The second order would suspend the refugee program for 120 days.
The Trump administration has also said it would not suspend immigration from Syria, Iraq and Sudan, and it will not waive the travel ban against people from those countries, according a statement by White House press secretary Sarah Sanders.
The executive orders were issued without any explanation for why they were necessary.
They were first reported by The Washington Post.
The Muslim ban was created by the Trump administration after a terrorist attack in San Bernardino, California, in 2015, that killed 14 people.
The president used the travel bans as a rallying cry against Muslim immigration in 2016 and again in January 2018.
The ban has been a focal point of controversy for the White House, with legal challenges, lawsuits and protests from some Muslim communities, including some of the country’s largest mosques, as well as religious leaders, as evidence that Trump’s executive order was intended to discriminate against Muslims.
Trump also called the order a “bigotry” that violated the Constitution.
“Muslim bans don’t work,” Trump said during a news conference in January.
“We need to be tough on radical Islamic terrorism.
They are murderers because they have no respect for human life. “
They are terrorists because they are so dangerous.
They are murderers because they have no respect for human life.
And they want to take your country.
Trump’s revised order The new version of the ban is significantly different than the original version, according for example to the New York-based American Civil Liberties Union. “
So we’re gonna be very tough, and we’re not gonna be soft.”
Trump’s revised order The new version of the ban is significantly different than the original version, according for example to the New York-based American Civil Liberties Union.
It now makes it harder for people to enter the country and to temporarily suspend entry for people with criminal convictions, or for people who have already been granted refugee status.
It applies to refugees from Syria and other nations, including Yemen, Somalia and Iran.
The ACLU said the changes to the original order would not make it more difficult for those with terrorist backgrounds to enter.
The administration said it will suspend the travel order against those who are already in the U., D.E., Chicago, and New York, but not those who arrived in the country in recent years, or those with a visa or green card.
It will not apply to individuals from Iran or Iraq, or people who are a member of a Muslim-majority country.
But it does include countries from which the United States has refugee resettlement programs.
Under the revised version of Trump’s travel ban, those who entered the country as refugees in the past three years will be banned indefinitely.
Those with a criminal record will be barred indefinitely.
People with a prior refugee or visa application would also be barred for a maximum of 90 days.
And those who applied for refugee status in the previous three years but have not yet received a green card would be blocked indefinitely.
Trump did not provide details of how he would address the legal challenges.
“It’s a very big decision for the country, and the president is very committed to protecting the American people,” Sanders said.
Sanders said the Trump White House has “worked diligently with Congress, the courts and the courts to develop this executive action to protect our nation from threats posed by the terrorist threat.” “
The executive order is about national security and preventing terrorism, and I think the president believes it is constitutional, and he will be enforcing it.”
Sanders said the Trump White House has “worked diligently with Congress, the courts and the courts to develop this executive action to protect our nation from threats posed by the terrorist threat.”
The ACLU called the new executive order “a new low in the president’s attempt to ban immigrants on religious grounds from entering our country.”
“This is the latest example of how the Trump Administration has used executive action as a political weapon to restrict Americans’ rights, and undermine the rule of law,” ACLU senior staff attorney Hina Shamsi said in a statement.
A Trump administration official did not immediately respond to a request for comment on the ACLU’s claims. “
These actions are an abomination, and they must end.”
A Trump administration official did not immediately respond to a request for comment on the ACLU’s claims.
The U.N. human rights council voted to expand its mandate in the wake of