Published: Tue, December 05, 2017
Global News | By Stacy Ballard

Supreme Court OKs Travel Ban For Now

Supreme Court OKs Travel Ban For Now

Supreme Court on Monday allowed full enforcement of Trump travel ban affecting residents of six Muslim countries, thus giving way to Trump's third attempt of banning the six countries, after his second attempt expired in fall this year.

Five of the court's seven justices granted a request from the President's administration to lift injunctions that had partially blocked the ban on travellers from Chad, Iran, Libya, Somalia, Syria and Yemen.

The challengers convinced the lower courts to put implementation on hold while they and government lawyers fight out the case.

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But the action indicates that the high court might eventually approve the latest version of the ban, announced by President Donald Trump in September.

The first version of the ban encountered intense opposition and numerous successful legal challenges by critics of the administration who felt the first ban unfairly targeted majority-Muslim countries.

President Donald Trump won a big victory Monday in the Supreme Court, which upheld his "extreme vetting" on immigration into the United States.

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The justices' action Monday comes without dissent or comment. Something troubling just happened at the U.S. While it's a shame that the U.S.

The justices said they expect the lower appeals courts to expedite their decisions, leaving open the possibility that the policy itself could return to the Supreme Court in yet another legal challenge to the White House.

Justices Ruth Bader Ginsburg and Sonia Sotomayor would have left the lower court orders in place. Lower federal courts in California, Hawaii, and Maryland ruled the ban was unconstitutional. The British prime minister, Theresa May, released a statement saying it was "wrong" for Trump to have tweeted the videos.

"President Trump's anti-Muslim prejudice is no secret. It's unfortunate that the full ban can move forward for now, but this order does not address the merits of our claims", said Omar Jadwat, director of the American Civil Liberties Union's Immigrants' Rights Project. The ban against the two countries took effect October 18.

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The Richmond court is expected to hear the case on Friday.

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