Executive Order 13769
Protecting the Nation from Foreign Terrorist Entry into the United States
Seal of the President of the United States
Donald Trump signing the order in front of a large replica of a USAF Medal of Honor, with Mike Pence and James Mattis
U.S. President Donald Trump signing the order at the Pentagon, with Vice President Mike Pence (left) and Secretary of Defense Jim Mattis
Executive Order 13769 in the Federal Register
TypeExecutive order
Executive Order number13769
Signed byDonald Trump on January 27, 2017 (2017-01-27)
Federal Register details
Federal Register document number2017-02281
Publication date1 February 2017
Document citation82 FR 8977
  • Suspends the U.S. Refugee Admissions Program for 120 days*
  • Restricts admission of citizens from seven countries for 90 days*
  • Orders list of countries for entry restrictions after 90 days
  • Suspends admission of Syrian refugees indefinitely
  • Prioritizes refugee claims by individuals from minority religions on the basis of religious-based persecution
  • Expedites a biometric tracking system
  • Other provisions
* Not in force since 3 February 2017

Executive Order 13769, titled Protecting the Nation from Foreign Terrorist Entry into the United States, labeled the "Muslim ban" by Donald Trump and his supporters[1][2] and critics alike,[3][4] and commonly known as such,[5] or commonly referred to as the Trump travel ban, or Trump Muslim travel ban, was an executive order by President Trump. Except for the extent to which it was blocked by various courts, it was in effect from January 27, 2017, until March 6, 2017, when it was superseded by Executive Order 13780, a second order sharing the title "Protecting the Nation from Foreign Terrorist Entry into the United States".

Part of a series of executive actions, Executive Order 13769 lowered the number of refugees to be admitted into the United States in 2017 to 50,000, suspended the U.S. Refugee Admissions Program (USRAP) for 120 days, suspended the entry of Syrian refugees indefinitely, directed some cabinet secretaries to suspend entry of those whose countries do not meet adjudication standards under U.S. immigration law for 90 days, and included exceptions on a case-by-case basis. The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) listed these countries as Iran, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, and Yemen. Iraq was also included until it was dropped following sharp criticism from the Iraqi government and promises of improved vetting of Iraqi citizens in collaboration with the Iraqi government.[6][7] More than 700 travelers were detained, and up to 60,000 visas were "provisionally revoked".[8]

The signing of the Executive Order provoked widespread condemnation and protests and resulted in legal intervention against the enforcement of the order. Critics referred to it as a "Muslim ban," because President Trump had previously called for a temporary ban on Muslims entering the United States,[9] and because all of the affected countries had a Muslim majority, although the affected Muslims were only 12% of the global Muslim population.[10][11] Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Turkey, and the United Arab Emirates were also notably excluded, despite being located in the same region as the countries subject to the ban and home to large Muslim populations. Despite this fact, critics proposed a theory that this was due to Trump having business ties with these countries.[12][13] A nationwide temporary restraining order (TRO) was issued on February 3, 2017 in the case Washington v. Trump, which was upheld by the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit on February 9, 2017. Consequently, the Department of Homeland Security stopped enforcing portions of the order and the State Department re-validated visas that had been previously revoked. Later, other orders (Executive Order 13780 and Presidential Proclamation 9645) were signed by President Trump and superseded Executive Order 13769. On June 26, 2018, the U.S. Supreme Court upheld the third Executive Order (Presidential Proclamation 9645) and its accompanying travel ban in a 5–4 decision, with the majority opinion being written by Chief Justice John Roberts.[14]

On January 20, 2021, President Joe Biden revoked Executive Order 13769 and its related proclamations with Presidential Proclamation 10141.[15]


Statutory authorization and related prohibitions

See also: Immigration to the United States

Visas issued in 2016 for the 7 countries affected by section 3 of the executive order. Total is shown by size, and color breaks down type of visa[16]

Key provisions of executive orders 13769 and 13780 cite to paragraph (f) of Title 8 of the United States Code § 1182, which discusses inadmissible aliens. Paragraph (f) states:

Whenever the President finds that the entry of any aliens or of any class of aliens into the United States would be detrimental to the interests of the United States, he may by proclamation, and for such period as he shall deem necessary, suspend the entry of all aliens or any class of aliens as immigrants or nonimmigrants, or impose on the entry of aliens any restrictions he may deem to be appropriate.[a]

The act that underlies this, known as the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952 (a.k.a. the McCarran–Walter Act), was amended by the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965 (a.k.a. the Hart−Celler Act), which included a provision stating

No person shall receive any preference or priority or be discriminated against in the issuance of an immigrant visa because of the person's race, sex, nationality, place of birth, or place of residence.[b]

The language in the INA of 1965 is among the reasons District of Maryland Judge Chuang issued a temporary restraining order blocking Section 2(c) of Executive Order 13780.[17]

Restrictions by the Obama administration

In 1986, the Visa Waiver Program was initiated by President Ronald Reagan, allowing alien nationals of select countries to travel to the United States for up to 90 days without a visa, in return for reciprocal treatment of U.S. nationals. By 2016, the program had been extended to 38 countries.[18] In 2015, Congress passed a Consolidated Appropriations Act to fund the government, and Obama signed the bill into law. The Visa Waiver Program Improvement and Terrorist Travel Prevention Act of 2015, which was previously passed by the House of Representatives as H.R. 158, was incorporated into the Consolidated Appropriations Act as Division O, Title II, Section 203. The Trump administration's executive order relied on H.R. 158, as enacted.[19] The Visa Waiver Program Improvement and Terrorist Travel Prevention Act originally affected four countries: Iraq, Syria, and countries on the State Sponsors of Terrorism list (Iran and Sudan). Foreigners who were nationals of those countries, or who had visited those countries since 2011, were required to obtain a visa to enter the United States, even if they were nationals or dual-nationals of the 38 countries participating in the Visa Waiver Program.[20] Libya, Yemen, and Somalia were added later as "countries of concern" by Secretary of Homeland Security Jeh Johnson during the Obama administration.[21][22][23][24][25][26] The executive order refers to these countries as "countries designated pursuant to Division O, Title II, Section 203 of the 2016 consolidated Appropriations Act".[27] Prior to this, in 2011, additional background checks were imposed on the nationals of Iraq.[28]

Trump's press secretary Sean Spicer cited these existing restrictions as evidence that the executive order was based on outstanding policies saying that the seven targeted countries were "put (...) first and foremost" by the Obama administration.[25] Fact-checkers at PolitiFact.com, The New York Times, and The Washington Post said the Obama restrictions cannot be compared to this executive order because they were in response to a credible threat and were not a blanket ban on all individuals from those countries, and concluded that the Trump administration's statements about the Obama administration were misleading and false.[27][29][30]

Trump campaign and administration statements before the order's signing

Further information: Donald Trump presidential campaign, 2016 § Temporary Muslim ban proposal; and Immigration policy of Donald Trump § Proposed Muslim immigration ban

Number of refugees admitted from October 1, 2016 through January 31, 2017, and state settled in. National origin for 7 countries in Executive Order colored; all other countries grouped, in gray.[31]

Donald Trump became the U.S. president on January 20, 2017. He has long claimed that terrorists are using the U.S. refugee resettlement program to enter the country.[32] As a candidate Trump's "Contract with the American Voter" pledged to suspend immigration from "terror-prone regions".[33][34] Trump-administration officials then described the executive order as fulfilling this campaign promise.[35] Speaking of Trump's agenda as implemented through executive orders and the judicial appointment process, White House chief strategist Steve Bannon stated: "If you want to see the Trump agenda it's very simple. It was all in the [campaign] speeches. He's laid out an agenda with those speeches, with the promises he made, and [my and Reince Priebus'] job every day is to just to execute on that. He's maniacally focused on that."[36][37]

During his initial election campaign Trump had proposed a temporary, conditional, and "total and complete" ban on Muslims entering the United States.[32][38][39][40] His proposal was met by opposition by U.S. politicians including Mike Pence and James Mattis.[38][41]

Visas by country in 2016, showing number issued by size, and countries selected in the Executive Order in orange, all others in green[16]

On June 12, in reference to the Orlando nightclub shooting that occurred on the same date, Trump used Twitter to renew his call for a Muslim immigration ban.[42][43] On June 13 Trump proposed to suspend immigration from "areas of the world" with a history of terrorism, a change from his previous proposal to suspend Muslim immigration to the U.S; the campaign did not announce the details of the plan at the time, but Jeff Sessions, an advisor to Trump campaign on immigration,[44] said the proposal was a statement of purpose to be supplied with details in subsequent months.[45]

On July 15, Pence, who as governor of Indiana attempted to suspend settlement of Syrian refugees to the state but was prevented from doing so by the courts, said that decision was based on the fall 2015 FBI assessment that there is risk associated with bringing in refugees. Pence cited the infiltration of Iraqi refugees in Bowling Green Kentucky who were arrested in 2011 for attempting to provide weapons to ISIS and Obama's suspension of the Iraqi refugee program in response as precedent for a U.S. President's "temporarily suspend[ing] immigration from countries where terrorist influence and impact represents a threat to the United States".[46][47]

On July 17, Trump (with Pence) participated in an interview on 60 Minutes that sought to clarify whether Trump's position on a Muslim ban had changed; when asked whether he had changed position on the Muslim ban, he said: "—no, I—Call it whatever you want. We'll call it territories, OK?"[48] Trump's response would later be interpreted by Judge Brinkema of the Eastern District of Virginia as acknowledging "the conceptual link between a Muslim ban and the [executive order]" in her ruling finding the executive order likely violates the Establishment Clause of the U.S. Constitution.[49][50]

In a speech on August 4 to a Maine audience Trump called for stopping the practice of admitting refugees from among the most dangerous places in the world; Trump specifically opposed Somali immigration to Minnesota and Maine, describing the Somali refugee program, which has resettled tens of thousands of refugees in the U.S., as creating "a rich pool of potential recruiting targets for Islamic terror groups". In Minnesota 10 men of Somali or Oromo family backgrounds were charged with conspiring to travel to the Middle East to join ISIS and 20 young men traveled to Somalia to join a terror group in 2007.[51][52] Trump went on to list alleged terrorist plots by immigrants from Somalia, Yemen, Iraq, and Syria, along with incidents of alleged terrorism plots or acts by immigrants from countries not among the seven specified by the eventual executive order such as Pakistan, Afghanistan, the Philippines, Uzbekistan, and Morocco.[52]

In a speech on August 15 Trump listed terrorism attacks in the United States (9/11; the 2009 Fort Hood shooting; the Boston Marathon bombing; the shootings in Chattanooga, Tennessee; and the Orlando nightclub shooting[53]) as justification for his proposals for increased ideological testing and a temporary ban on immigration from countries with a history of terrorism; on this point, the Los Angeles Times' analysis observed Trump "failed to mention that a number of the attackers were U.S. citizens, or had come to the U.S. as children".[54] (The same analysis also acknowledged an act of Congress eventually cited to in the executive order was probably what Trump would attempt to use in implementing such proposals.[54] No deaths in the U.S. had been caused by extremists with family backgrounds in any of the seven countries implicated by the executive order as of the day before it was signed.[55]) In the speech, Trump vowed to task the departments of State and Homeland Security to identify regions hostile to the United States such that the additional screening was justified to identify those who pose a threat.[56]

In a speech on August 31 Trump vowed to "suspend the issuance of visas" to "places like Syria and Libya".[57][58] On September 4 vice presidential candidate Mike Pence defended the Trump–Pence ticket's plan to suspend immigration from countries or regions of the world with a history of terrorism on Meet the Press. He gave Syria as an example of such a country or region: "Donald Trump and I believe that we should suspend the Syrian refugee program" because, Pence said, Syria was a region of the world that was "imploding into civil war" and had "been compromised by terrorism".[59]

In late November following the Ohio State attack, President-elect Trump claimed the attacker was a "Somali refugee who should not have been in" the U.S.[60] In early December he said the attack showed immigration security is national security when stating goals for his administration.[61][62] The attacker injured 11 before he was killed by police.[63] The attacker was a Somali-born refugee who spent seven years in Pakistan, the country from which he immigrated to the U.S. with his family on a refugee visa. The attacker was a legal permanent resident living in the U.S. reportedly inspired by but not in direct contact with ISIS.[60] In an interview given for a feature in the Ohio State student newspaper approximately two months before the attack, the eventual attacker expressed fear about Donald Trump's rhetoric toward Muslims and what it might mean for immigrants and refugees.[64]

In an interview broadcast the day he would sign the order President Trump told the Christian Broadcasting Network (CBN) that Christian refugees would be given priority in terms of refugee status in the United States[65][66] after saying that Syrian Christians were "horribly treated" by his predecessor, Barack Obama.[67][68] Christians make up very small fractions (0.1% to 1.5%) of the Syrian refugees who have registered with the UN High Commission for Refugees in Syria, Jordan, Iraq, and Lebanon; those registered represent the pool from which the U.S. selects refugees.[69]

António Guterres, then-UN high commissioner for refugees, said in October 2015 that many Syrian Christians have ties to the Christian community in Lebanon and have sought the UN's services in smaller numbers.[69] During 2016 the U.S. had admitted almost as many Christian as Muslim refugees. Pew research also pointed out that over 99% of admitted Syrian refugees were Muslim and less than 1% Christian, despite the demographics of Syria being estimated by Pew to be 93% Muslim and 5% Christian.[68] Senator Chris Coons (D-DE) accused Trump of spreading "false facts" and "alternative facts".[70]

In January 2016, the Department of Justice (DOJ), on request of the Senate Subcommittee on Immigration and the National Interest, provided a list of 580 public international terrorism and terrorism-related convictions from September 11, 2001 through the end of 2014.[71][72] Based on this data and news reports and other open-source information the committee in June determined that at least 380 among the 580 convicted were foreign-born.[73] The publicly released version of Trump's August 15 speech quoted that report.[74] Alex Nowrasteh of the Cato Institute said the list of 580 convictions shared by DOJ was problematic in that "241 of the 580 convictions (42 percent) were not even for terrorism offences"; they started with a terrorism tip but ended up with a non-terrorism charge like "receiving stolen cereal".[75][76][77][78] The day after Executive Order 13780 was signed, Ohio Congressman Bill Johnson said 60 individuals of the 380 foreign-born individuals or 580 total individuals (16% or 10%, respectively) were from the seven countries implicated by Executive Order 13769, but because Iraq is not among the six countries implicated in Executive Order 13780, Johnson suggested the number may be lower than 60 for countries implicated by that executive order.[79] Nowrasteh notes 40 of the 580 individuals (6.9%) were foreign-born immigrants or non-immigrants convicted of planning, attempting, or carrying out terrorist attacks on U.S. soil (his analysis does not specify whether any, some, or all 40 are from the six or seven countries specified by executive orders 13780 or 13769).[80] He contrasts this figure with EO 13780's statement that "[s]ince 2001, hundreds of persons born abroad have been convicted of terrorism-related crimes in the United States", which he says requires including planned acts outside the United States" because "If the people counted as 'terrorism-related' convictions were really convicted of planning, attempting, or carrying out a terrorist attack on U.S. soil then supporters of Trump's executive order would call them 'terrorism convictions' and exclude the [descriptor] 'related'."[80]


Executive Order 13769 as published in Federal Register
Draft of Executive Order 13769

The New York Times said that candidate Trump in a speech on June 13, 2016, read from statutory language to justify the President's authority to suspend immigration from areas of the world with a history of terrorism.[45] The Washington Post identified the referenced statute as 8 U.S.C. 1182(f).[81] This was the statutory subsection eventually cited in sections 3, 5, and 6 of the executive order.[82]

According to CNN, the executive order was developed primarily by White House officials (which the Los Angeles Times reported as including "major architect" Stephen Miller and Steve Bannon[83]) without input from the U.S. Department of Justice's Office of Legal Counsel (OLC) that is typically a part of the drafting process. This was disputed by White House officials.[84] The OLC usually reviews all executive orders with respect to form and legality before issuance. The White House under previous administrations, including the Obama administration, has bypassed or overruled the OLC on sensitive matters of national security.[85]

Trump aides said that the order had been issued in consultation with Department of Homeland Security and State Department officials. Officials at the State Department and other agencies said it was not.[86][87] An official from the Trump administration said that parts of the order had been developed in the transition period between Trump's election and his inauguration.[88] CNN reported that Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly and Department of Homeland Security leadership saw the details shortly before the order was finalized.[89]

On January 31 John Kelly told reporters that he "did know it was under development" and had seen at least two drafts of the order.[90] (Note: With the final draft, two drafts of the order were public by the time the order was released on January 27. See prior leaked draft of order, which was public on January 25.) James Mattis, for the Department of Defense, did not see a final version of the order until the morning of the day President Trump signed it (the signing occurred shortly after Mattis' swearing-in ceremony for secretary of defense in the afternoon[91][92]) and the White House did not offer Mattis the chance to provide input while the order was drafted.[93] Rex Tillerson, though not yet confirmed as secretary of state, was involved in cabinet-level discussions about implementation of the order at least as early as 2:00 a.m. Sunday, January 29.[94] According to the Department of Homeland Security Office of Inspector General, the only people at DHS who saw the executive order before it was signed were Kelly and DHS's acting general counsel, who was first shown the order one hour in advance of signing.[95][96] The DHS inspector general found that U.S. Customs and Border Protection was not sent a draft of the order and that acting commissioner Kevin McAleenan received most of his information on the order from congressional staffers.[95][96]

White House cyber security adviser Rudy Giuliani said on Fox News that President Trump came to him for guidance over the order.[97] He said that Trump called him about a "Muslim ban" and asked him to form a committee to show him "the right way to do it legally".[98][99] The committee, which included former U.S. attorney general and chief judge of the Southern District of New York Michael Mukasey and representatives Mike McCaul and Peter T. King, decided to drop the religious basis and instead focus on regions where, as Giuliani put it, there is "substantial evidence that people are sending terrorists" to the United States.[99] Nongovernment research does indicate foreign nationals from the affected countries in the travel ban have been arrested and implicated in terrorist plots since 9/11; it also indicates there have been no deaths in the United States caused by extremists with family backgrounds in those affected countries.[55][100]


OLC opinion on legal form review

The version of the executive order posted at the White House website differs from the Presidentially approved order published by the Federal Register.[101]

Section 1, describing the purpose of the order, invoked the September 11 attacks, stating that then State Department policy prevented consular officers from properly scrutinizing the visa applications of the attackers.[6][102][103] However, none of the September 11 hijackers were from any of the seven banned countries.[102][104] When announcing his executive action, Trump made similar references to the attacks several times.[104]

The order excluded countries of origin of radicalized Muslim perpetrators of attacks against the United States, such as Saudi Arabia, Lebanon, United Arab Emirates, Pakistan, Russia and Kyrgyzstan.[105] It also did not include any Muslim countries where the Trump Organization had conducted business, such as the United Arab Emirates and Turkey.[106] Political activist and legal scholar David G. Post opined in The Washington Post that Trump had "allowed business interests to interfere with his public policy making", and called for his impeachment.[107]

Visitors, immigrants, and refugees

Section 3 of the order blocks entry of people from Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, and Yemen, for at least 90 days, regardless of whether or not they hold valid non-diplomatic visas.[108][109][110] This order affects about 218 million people who are citizens of these countries.[111] After 90 days a list of additional countries—not just those specified by a subparagraph[c] of the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA)—must be prepared.[112][6] The cited portion of the INA refers to aliens who have been present in or are nationals of Iraq, Syria, and other countries designated by the Secretary of State.[113] Citing Section 3(c) of the executive order, Deputy Assistant Secretary of State for Consular Affairs Edward J. Ramotowski issued a notice that "provisionally revoke[s] all valid nonimmigrant and immigrant visas of nationals" of the designated countries.[114][115][116]

The secretary of homeland security, in consultation with the secretary of state and the director of national intelligence, must conduct a review to determine the information needed from any country to adjudicate any visa, admission, or any other benefit under the INA. Within 30 days the secretary of homeland security must list countries that do not provide adequate information.[6] The foreign governments then have 60 days to provide the information on their nationals after which the secretary of homeland security must submit to the president a list of countries recommended for inclusion on a presidential proclamation that would prohibit the entry of foreign nationals from countries that do not provide the information.[6]

Section 5 suspends the U.S. Refugee Admissions Program (USRAP) for at least 120 days but stipulates that the program can be resumed for citizens of the specified countries if the secretary of state, secretary of homeland security and the director of national intelligence agree to do so.[108][6] The suspension for Syrian refugees is indefinite.[108][6][117] The number of new refugees allowed in 2017 is capped to 50,000 (reduced from 110,000).[118] After the resumption of USRAP refugee applications will be prioritized based on religion-based persecutions only in the case that the religion of the individual is a minority religion in that country.[119][120][121]

The order said that the secretaries of state and homeland security may, on a case-by-case basis and when in the national interest, issue visas or other immigration benefits to nationals of countries for which visas and benefits are otherwise blocked.[109][6][122][123] Section 7 calls for an expedited completion and implementation of a biometric entry/exit tracking system for all travelers coming into the United States, without reference to whether they are foreigners or not.[6] (The similar provision in Section 8 of Executive Order 13780 is limited to in-scope travelers, which in 2016 were defined by DHS with respect to biometric entry/exit as all non-U.S. citizens with the ages of 14–79. See Executive Order 13780 at § Effect.) Section 7 orders DHS to follow the recommendation of the 9/11 Commission, which recommended in the 9/11 Commission Report, that a biometric entry and exist system be created and implemented.[6][124]

Secretary of Homeland Security John Kelly has stated to Congress that DHS is considering a requirement that refugees and visa applicants reveal social media passwords as part of security screening. The idea was one of many to strengthen border security, as well as requesting financial records.[125] In 2011 the Obama administration released a memo revealing a similar plan to vet social media accounts for visa applicants.[126] John Kelly has stated that the temporary ban is important and that the DHS is developing what "extreme vetting" might look like.[127]

Green-card holders

There was some early confusion about the status of green-card holders (i.e., lawful permanent residents). According to the lawsuit filed by the states of Washington and Minnesota, dated February 3, the government had changed its position five times to date.[128] Initially, on the evening of Friday January 27, the Department of Homeland Security sent out a guidance to airlines stated "lawful permanent residents are not included and may continue to travel to the USA". CNN reported that it was overruled by the White House overnight.[129] Early Saturday, January 28, the Department of Homeland Security's acting press secretary Gillian Christensen said in an e-mail to Reuters that the order barred green-card holders from the affected countries.[130] By Saturday afternoon White House officials said they would need a case-by-case waiver to return.[131] On Sunday White House chief of staff Reince Priebus said that green-card holders would not be prevented from returning to the United States.[132]

According to the Associated Press no green-card holders were ultimately denied entry to the U.S. although several initially spent "long hours" in detention.[132][133] On January 29, Secretary of Homeland Security John Kelly deemed entry of lawful permanent residents into the U.S. to be "in the national interest" exempting them from the ban according to the provisions of the executive order.[132][134] On February 1, White House counsel Don McGahn issued a memorandum to the heads of the departments of State, Justice, and Homeland Security clarifying that the ban-provisions of the executive order do not apply to lawful permanent residents.[135] Press Secretary Sean Spicer said that green-card holders from affected countries "no longer need a waiver because, if they are a legal permanent resident, they won't need it anymore".[136]

Dual citizens

There was similar confusion about whether the order affected dual citizens of a banned country and a non-banned country. The State Department said that the order did not affect U.S. citizens who also hold citizenship of one of the seven banned countries. On January 28, the State Department stated that other travelers with dual nationality of one of these countries—for example, an Iranian who also holds a Canadian passport—would not be permitted to enter. However, the International Air Transport Association told their airlines that dual nationals who hold a passport from a non-banned country would be allowed in.[137]

The United Kingdom's Foreign and Commonwealth Office issued a press release that the restrictions apply to those traveling from the listed countries not those that merely have their citizenship.[138] The confusion led companies and institutions to take a more cautious approach; for example, Google told its dual-national employees to stay in the United States until more clarity could be provided.[137] On January 31, the State Department updated the restrictions to allow persons holding dual citizenship to enter the US provided they possessed a US visa and entered using a passport from an unrestricted country.[139]

All entrants who are subject to adjudication

Section 4 orders development of a uniform screening procedure as part of the adjudication process for immigration benefits; components of the screening procedure are suggested but not determined.[6] Section 1 ("Purpose") requires screening to identify those who would "place violent ideologies higher than American law" or "oppress Americans of any ... gender or sexual orientation".[6] The only suggested component of the uniform screening procedure in section 4 that specifically mentions a potential entrant's mindset is "a mechanism to assess whether or not the applicant has the intent to commit criminal or terrorist acts after entering the United States".[6] Trump's August 15 speech proposed an ideological test for all immigrants to screen out people who might harbor violent or oppressive attitudes toward women or gays.[140] In response, immigration expert Stephen Yale-Loehr suggested that an ideological test could involve screening immigration applicants' social media pages as part of a routine background check.[141] The Trump administration has formally proposed adding optional collection of social media account information for visa applicants from China affecting approximately 3.6 million people annually.[142][143] DHS has publicly proposed to ask some entrants for social media passwords and financial records, barring entry to those who do not comply; it regards the information as particularly important for vetting entrants from states such as Somalia and Syria, whose governments have poorer records systems.[144] According to Sophia Cope, a lawyer for the Electronic Frontier Foundation, foreign nationals may be denied entry to the U.S. for refusing to turn over device passwords, and the law is not clear for permanent residents; device passwords may be used to access social media when the user is logged in to the social media account.[145] Part (b) of Section 4 requires the departments of State and Homeland Security, the Director of National Intelligence, and the FBI to present progress reports on the uniform screening procedure to the President, the first of which is due 60 days from the date the order was issued.[6]

Deleted provision regarding safe zones in Syria

Further information: Safe zone (Syria)

A leaked prior draft of the order (published by The Washington Post before the order went into effect) would have ordered that "the Secretary of State, in conjunction with the Secretary of Defense, is directed within 90 days of the date of this order to produce a plan to provide safe areas in Syria and in the surrounding region in which Syrian nationals displaced from their homeland can await firm settlement, such as repatriation or potential third-country resettlement."[146][147] This provision was omitted from the final order.[6] Rex Tillerson, Trump's secretary of state, had not yet taken office at the time the executive order went into effect.[148]

During and after his campaign Trump proposed establishing safe zones in Syria as an alternative to Syrian refugees' immigration to the U.S. In the past "safe zones" have been interpreted as establishing, among other things, no-fly zones over Syria. During the Obama administration, Turkey encouraged the U.S. to establish safe zones; the Obama administration was concerned about the potential for pulling the U.S. into a war with Russia.[149]

In the first weeks of Trump's presidency Turkey renewed its call for safe zones and proposed a new plan for them, the Trump administration has spoken with several other Sunni Arab States regarding safe zones, and Russia has asked for clarification regarding any Trump administration plan regarding safe zones. The UN High Commissioner on Refugees and Bashar Assad have dismissed safe zones as unworkable.



Trump's stated reason for issuing the executive order was to prevent terrorism.[150] An internal report compiled by the U.S. Department of Homeland Security Intelligence and Analysis Unit, however, concluded that people from the seven nations affected by the travel ban pose no increased terror risk.[151] The report found that "country of citizenship is unlikely to be a reliable indicator of potential terrorist activity" and that few individuals from the seven affected countries access the U.S. in any case, since the State Department grants a small number of visas to citizens of those countries."[150][151] The report found that of 82 people determined to have inspired by a foreign terrorist organization "to carry out or try to carry out an attack in the United States, just over half were U.S. citizens born in the United States," while the rest came from a group of 26 countries, only two of which were among the seven nations included in the ban.[150] White House and DHS officials downplayed the significance of the report, saying it was only a draft.[151]

The New York Times reported that "for an action aimed at terrorism, the order appeared to garner little or no support among experts and former officials of every political stripe with experience in the field."[152] Experts on terrorism, such as Charles Kurzman of the University of North Carolina, Brian Michael Jenkins of the RAND Corporation, and Daniel Benjamin of Dartmouth College, formerly the State Department's top counterterrorism official, all commented upon the order. Benjamin said that the order was unlikely to reduce the terrorist threat, and "many experts believe the order's unintended consequences will make the threat worse."[152] Kurzman noted that since the September 11 attacks in 2001, no one has been killed in the U.S. in a terrorist attack by anyone who emigrated from or whose parents emigrated from the seven affected countries.[152] Jenkins explained that of the 147 Jihadist plots and attacks since 9/11, 105 were perpetrated by U.S. citizens and 20 involved legal permanent residents. "In other words, 85 percent of the terrorists lived in the U.S. a long time before carrying out an attack—they were radicalized within the nation's borders."[153] Jenkins went on to say: "Had this temporary prohibition been in effect since 9/11, how many lives would have been saved? Not one."[153] While Jenkins conceded that there were two individuals whose entry would have been prevented had the ban been in place since 9/11, both were in the country for years prior to engaging in terrorist related activities. According to Jenkins, the "... failure to identify these individuals before they entered the United States is not a flaw in the vetting process; it is our inability to predict human behavior years into the future."[153]

According to The New York Times reporter Scott Shane, the seven countries in the executive order had a "random quality"; the list excluded Saudi Arabia and Egypt (where many jihadist groups were founded) and Pakistan and Afghanistan (where extremism has a long history, and which have "produced militants who have occasionally reached the United States").[152] Benjamin stated that the order might be counterproductive in terms of counterterrorism cooperation and feeding into "the jihadist narrative" of a West at war with Islam.[152] Jonathan Schanzer of the conservative Foundation for Defense of Democracies said that "The order appears to be based mainly on a campaign promise," and did not appear to be tied to any effort to improve vetting or other procedures.[152]

A 2021 study in the American Political Science Review found that Trump's refugee ban (which caused a 66% reduction in refugee resettlement) had no impact on crime rates.[154]

Implementation at airports

Shortly after the enactment of the executive order, at 4:42 pm on January 27, border officials across the country began enforcing the new rules. The New York Times reported people with various backgrounds and statuses being denied entry or sent back; this included refugees and minority Christians from the affected countries as well as students and green-card holders returning to the United States after visits abroad.[131][155]

People from the countries mentioned in the order with valid visas were turned away from flights to the U.S.[156] Some were stranded in a foreign country while in transit.[157] Several people already on planes flying to the U.S. at the time the order was signed were detained on arrival.[156] On January 28 the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) estimated that there were 100 to 200 people being detained in U.S. airports,[158] and hundreds were barred from boarding U.S.-bound flights.[159] About 60 legal permanent residents were reported as detained at Dulles International Airport near Washington, D.C.[160] Travelers were also detained at O'Hare International Airport without access to their cellphones and unable to access legal assistance.[161] The Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) offers free legal help to travelers who experience problems with the "ban". Attorneys are stationed, around the clock, at the Chicago airport and CAIR also encourages travelers to register with them, prior to travel.[162] The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) said on January 28 that the order was applied to "less than one percent" of the 325,000 air travelers who arrived in the United States.[163] By January 29 DHS estimated that 375 travelers had been affected with 109 travelers in transit and another 173 prevented from boarding flights.[164] In some airports there were reports that Border Patrol agents were requesting access to travelers' social media accounts.[165]

On February, 3 attorneys for the DOJ's Office of Immigration Litigation advised a judge hearing one of the legal challenges to the order that more than 100,000 visas have been revoked as a consequence of the order. They also advised the judge that no legal permanent residents have been denied entry.[166] The State Department later revised this figure downward to fewer than 60,000 revoked visas and clarified that the larger DOJ figure incorrectly included visas that were exempted from the travel ban (such as diplomatic visas) and expired visas.[167][168]

Number of affected people

On January 30, Trump said on Twitter "Only 109 people ... were detained and held for questioning";[169] Homeland Security officials later said this number referred to the initial hours of the order's implementation.[170] On January 31, Customs and Border Protection (CBP) reported that 721 people were detained or denied boarding under the order; CBP also reported 1,060 waivers for green-card holders had been processed; 75 waivers had been granted for persons with immigrant and nonimmigrant visas; and 872 waivers for refugees had been granted.[170] On February 23, the Justice Department provided the ACLU with a list of 746 people who were detained or processed by CBP during the twenty-six hours from Judge Ann Donnelly's ruling at 9:37pm on January 28 to 11:59pm on January 29; the ACLU has identified at least 10 people meeting this description who are not on the list they received.[171] Detentions continued at Chicago's O'Hare airport on January 30.[172]

The effect of the order was far broader, however, than the number of people detained. In terms of barred visa-holders, the federal government reported that more than "100,000 visas for foreigners inside and outside the United States have also been revoked, at least temporarily."[173] The Washington Post fact-checker, citing State Department figures, reported that 60,000 U.S. visas were issued in the seven affected countries in fiscal year 2015.[174] The New York Times reported that 86,000 nonimmigrant-temporary visas (mostly for tourism, business travel, temporary work, or education) have been granted to citizens in the seven affected countries in the 2015 fiscal year.[173] The executive order also barred people from the seven countries from obtaining new immigrant visas. In 2015, 52,365 people from the seven affected countries had been issued green cards (which are typically awarded soon after the arrival of an immigrant visa-holder to the United States); "[i]n general, about half of recent new legal permanent residents are new arrivals to the country, and the other half had their status adjusted after living in the United States."[173]

In the weeks of 2017 prior to the executive order, the U.S. admitted approximately 1,800 refugees per week (total) from the seven countries covered by the order. While the executive order was in effect, the U.S. received two refugees from those countries.[175]

Impact on U.S. industry

Google called its traveling employees back to the U.S. in case the order prevented them from returning. About 100 of the company's employees were thought to be affected by the order. Google CEO Sundar Pichai wrote in a letter to his staff that "it's painful to see the personal cost of this executive order on our colleagues. We've always made our view on immigration issues known publicly and will continue to do so."[176][177] Amazon.com Inc., citing disruption in travel for its employees, and Expedia Inc., citing impact to its customers and refund costs, filed declarations in support of the states of Washington and Minnesota in their case against the executive order, State of Washington v. Trump.[178][179]

However, Committee for Economic Development CEO Steve Odland[180] and several other executives and analysts commented that the order will not lead to significant changes in IT hiring practices among US companies, since the countries affected are not the primary source of foreign talent.[181][further explanation needed] According to the Hill "a cross-section of legal experts and travel advocates" say that the order "could have a chilling effect on U.S. tourism, global business and enrollment in American universities".[182][183][184]

One effect of Trump's election and policies, and in particular, Trump's executive order, is the "Trump Slump" on the U.S. tourism industry, which contributed $1.47 (~$1.86 trillion in 2023) trillion to the country's GDP in 2014. As reported by Frommer's, according to Global Business Travel Association, as well as local tourist offices, with policies such as Executive Order 13769 making foreigners feeling less welcome, fewer tourists began traveling to the U.S., with all foreign tourism down 6.8%, online searches for flights from foreign countries down 17%, and foreign business travel dropping by $185 million during the first week of the immigration suspension.[185] Economic Research Firm Oxford Economics found that Los Angeles County could lose 800,000 visitors—who would otherwise account for $736 million (~$900 million in 2023) in tourism spending— as a direct result of the ban.[186]

Travelers and patients

According to Trita Parsi, the president of the National Iranian American Council, the order distressed citizens of the affected countries including those holding valid green cards and valid visas. Those outside the U.S. fear that they will not be allowed in, while those already in the country fear that they will not be able to leave, even temporarily, because they would not be able to return.[187]

Some sources have stated that the executive order, if upheld, is likely to contribute to a doctor shortage in the United States, disproportionately affecting rural areas and underprovided specialties.[188] According to an analysis by a Harvard Medical School group of professors, research analysts and physicians, the executive order is likely to reduce the number of physicians in the United States as approximately 5% of the foreign-trained physicians in the United States were trained in the seven countries targeted by the executive order. These doctors are disproportionately likely to practice medicine in rural, underserved regions and specialties facing a large shortage of practitioners.[189] According to The Medicus Firm, which recruits doctors for hard-to-fill jobs, Trump's executive order covers more than 15,000 physicians in the United States.[188]

Impact on education

Many universities were impacted by the issuance of the travel ban. One example is Bennington College. Since nearly twenty percent of students are from around the world, some students were not allowed to return. Even students who planned to attend this college in the future were unable to.[190] Universities like New York University, updated its students on each iteration of the travel ban to keep students educated on what they can do if they are affected by the order.[191] Many university administrators believe that due to President Trump's view on immigration, students abroad have become reluctant to study in the United States.[192]

Students that have the F1 visa are put at risk with this executive order. Since F1 visas only allow these visa holders one-entry into the United States, this executive order may not allow these individuals to come back if they decide to leave the country for a school break. Due to the ban, the students on F1 visas may not be able to see their families for several years especially if their parents cannot enter the United States as a result of the ban.[193]


Year Month Day Events Details
2017 01 27 Issuance of executive order
2017 01 28 Release of two deported travelers Once the ban had started, 2 individuals were released from Customs and Border Protection.[194]
2017 01 29 National warrant granted to block deportation in airports A New York federal judge accepted a request from the American Civil Liberties Union to protest those stranded in airports.[195]
2017 03 06 A new executive order People who have green cards and visas were freed.[196] Iraq is removed from the order.[197] See Executive Order 13780 for details.
2017 07 19 Supreme Court gives immunity for some relatives Includes grandparents, grandchildren, brothers-in-law, sisters-in-law, nieces, nephews, aunts, and uncles of anyone in the United States.[198]
2018 06 26 Supreme Court upholds third version of the executive order.[199]


Main article: Reactions to Executive Order 13769

Trump on refugee order: "It's not a Muslim ban" (video from Voice of America)

Democrats "were nearly united in their condemnation" of the policy[200] with opposition from Senate minority leader Charles Schumer (D-NY),[201] senators Bernie Sanders (I-VT)[202] and Kamala Harris (D-CA),[203] former U.S. secretaries of state Madeleine Albright[201] and Hillary Clinton,[204] and former president Barack Obama.[205] Some Republicans praised the order with Speaker of the House Paul Ryan saying that Trump was "right to make sure we are doing everything possible to know exactly who is entering our country" while noting that he supported the refugee resettlement program.[206] However, some top Republicans in Congress criticized the order.[200] A statement from senators John McCain and Lindsey Graham cited the confusion that the order caused and the fact that the "order went into effect with little to no consultation with the departments of State, Defense, Justice, and Homeland Security".[207] Senator Susan Collins also objected to the ban.[208] Some 1,000 career U.S. diplomats signed a "dissent cable" (memorandum) outlining their disagreement with the order, sending it through the State Department's Dissent Channel,[209][210][211] in what is believed to be the largest number to ever sign on to a dissent cable.[212] Over 40 Nobel laureates, among many academics, also opposed the order.[213] Polls of the American public's opinion of the order were mixed, with some polls showing majority opposition and others showing majority support. Public responses often depended on the wording of polling questions.[214][215] Some critics accused the order of being a "Muslim ban" because the order only targeted Muslim-majority countries,[216] because Trump's advisers called it a "Muslim ban",[217] and Trump himself equated the order to a Muslim ban on at least 12 occasions.[218]

March 1, 2017 DHS Intelligence Assessment Showing No Threat

The order prompted broad condemnation from the international community including longstanding U.S. allies[219][220][221] and the United Nations.[222][223] Canadian prime minister Justin Trudeau stated that Canada would continue to welcome refugees regardless of their faith.[224] British prime minister Theresa May was initially reluctant to condemn the policy, having just met with Trump the day prior, saying that "the United States is responsible for the United States policy on refugees",[225][226][227] but said she "did not agree" with the approach.[228] France, Germany and Turkey condemned the order.[219][229][230] Some media outlets said Australian prime minister Malcolm Turnbull avoided public comment on the order, with Turnbull saying it was "not my job" to criticize it.[231] However, Australian opinion soured after a tweet by Trump appeared to question a refugee deal already agreed by Turnbull and Obama.[232] Iran's Ministry of Foreign Affairs characterized Trump's order as insulting to the Islamic world and counter-productive in the attempt to combat extremism.[233][234] The commander of the Iraqi Air Force said he is "worried and surprised", as the ban may affect Iraqi security forces members (such as Iraqi pilots being trained in US) who are on the front-lines of fighting ISIS terrorism. However, traditional US allies in the region were largely silent.[235] On February 1, the United Arab Emirates became the first Muslim-majority nation to back the order.[236][237]

Some Catholic leaders have condemned the ban and encouraged mercy and compassion towards refugees.[238][239][240] The executive director of the Baptist Joint Committee for Religious Liberty, Amanda Tyler, stated that the executive order was "a back-door bar on Muslim refugees."[241] The director of the Alliance of Baptists, Paula Clayton Dempsey, urged support for U.S. resettlement of refugees.[241] Members of the Southern Baptist Convention were largely supportive of the executive order.[241] The Economist noted that the order was signed on International Holocaust Remembrance Day.[67] This, as well as Trump's omission of any reference to Jews or anti-Semitism in his concurrent address for Holocaust Remembrance Day[242] and the ban's possible effect on Muslim refugees, led to condemnation from Jewish organizations, including the Anti-Defamation League, the HIAS, and J Street,[243] as well as some Holocaust survivors.[244]

Protestors in Tehran, Iran, February 10, 2017

Polls found that a majority of Americans (55%) supported Trump's travel ban on visitors from six predominantly Muslim countries.[245] Other polls showed 34% of Britons would back similar restrictions in the UK.[246] Some European far-right groups and politicians, such as Geert Wilders and French presidential candidate Marine Le Pen, applauded the executive order.[247][248][249] Some "alt-right" groups, as well as white nationalists and the Ku Klux Klan also praised the executive order.[250][251]

Jihadist and Islamic terrorist groups celebrated the executive order as a victory saying that "the new policy validates their claim that the United States is at war with Islam."[252] ISIS-linked social media postings "compared the executive order to the U.S. invasion of Iraq in 2003, which Islamic militant leaders at the time hailed as a 'blessed invasion' that ignited anti-Western fervor across the Islamic world."[252]

Protests at airports

Main article: 2017 United States Donald Trump airport protests

See also: List of protests against Executive Order 13769

Trump immigration order sparks protests at New York's JFK international airport (report from Voice of America)
Protesters at Des Moines International Airport, Iowa

The protests initially started in the JFK airport in New York and rapidly spread to other cities in the United States.[253] From January 28, thousands of protesters gathered at airports and other locations throughout the United States to protest the signing of the order and detention of the foreign nationals. Members of the United States Congress, including U.S. senator Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) and U.S. Representative John Lewis (D-GA) joined protests in their own home states.[254] Google co-founder Sergey Brin (who emigrated to the United States with his family from the Soviet Union at the age of five)[255] and Y Combinator president Sam Altman joined the protest at San Francisco airport. There have been several online protests, and many people have taken to speaking out over social media.[256][257] Virginia governor, Terry McAuliffe, joined the protest at Dulles International Airport on Saturday.[258]

Social media presence

Following Trump's announcement of the order, the topic began to trend on social media. Hashtags such as #MuslimBan, #TravelBan and #BanTrumpFromUK emerged. Shortly after, protests arose urging for the cancellation of Trump's UK visit, garnering up to 1.5 million signatures.[259]

On January 30, Trump tweeted "Only 109 people out of 325,000 were detained and held for questioning. Big problems at airports were caused by Delta computer outage..."[260] He continued on in another tweet, "protesters and the tears of Senator Chuck Schumer. Secretary John F. Kelly said that all is going well with very few problems. MAKE AMERICA SAFE AGAIN!" [260]

Celebrities, including Seth Rogen, Mindy Kaling, Jennifer Lawrence, Bruce Springsteen,[261] Yara Shahidi[262] and many others expressed their opinions on the order.[263]


On June 13, Trump proposed to suspend immigration from "areas of the world" with a history of terrorism,[264] a change from his previous proposal to suspend Muslim immigration to the U.S.[265] The hashtag became popular on Twitter and opposition to the executive order widely spread among all social media platforms.[266]


Under the new policy, citizens from Libya, Syria, Iran, Somalia, Yemen and Sudan would be banned from entering the U.S. if they couldn't prove that they have a "bona fide relationship" with families in America, which excludes grandparents, aunts, uncles or any other "distant relatives."[267] To express the opposition to the order, the hashtag #GrandParentsNotTerrorists was launched by the National Iranian American Council (NIAC).[268] The hashtag allowed residents of the six countries to use Twitter and post photos of their grandparents to protest the policy.[267]


On January 24, 2017 the hashtag "#NoBanNoWall" first was seen on social media platform Twitter quickly after Donald Trump released news of executive order 13769.[269] The use of social media platforms such as Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram became a catalyst for an opposition movement that resulted in political mobilization and awareness of the issue.

The #nobannowall movement has been used in multiple social media platforms such as Twitter, Facebook, Tumblr, Instagram, Flickr and more. On January 25, 2017 protesters gathered at Washington Square Park in New York and chanted: "No ban, no wall".[270] These chants were soon used in Twitter as #nobannowall to protest President Trump's border wall and Muslim ban policies. As the hashtag became popular on Twitter it was used on other social media platforms. There are multiple Facebook groups and pages on #nobannowall along with events that were created for protests at various locations. There are currently 276K posts on Instagram with the hashtag #nobannowall[271] and this shows the use of various social media platforms for this social movement.

Conservative supporters of the wall and executive order responded with social media support of hashtags #BuildTheWall [272] and #BanTheMuslims,[273] among others.


The refugee caravan was the several thousands of migrants that traveled a long way to the US-Mexico border trying to enter America. About 7,000 migrants have reached the border and are staying in shelters. President Trump has labeled this caravan as "an invasion." It was also reported that many Mexican citizens saw the migrants as an invasion as well, where marches were organized against the undocumented migrants being in the city.[274][275]

#RefugeeCaravan sparked awareness of what these immigrants were going through in their journey to the United States. Although this movement did not directly spark from the executive order, it is a movement that followed the events of the travel ban. The movements that emerged from this executive order and from #RefugeeCaravan were started from the same foundational belief that all people should not have to be restricted into entering the United States. Tweets updated followers of the movement on who which asylum seekers were granted entry into the United States.[276]

Legal challenges

Main article: Legal challenges to the Trump travel ban

  State attorney general signed vow to oppose the order
  State actively challenging order
  All of the above

Legal challenges to the order were brought almost immediately after its issuance. From January 28 to 31 almost 50 cases were filed in federal courts. The courts, in turn, granted temporary relief, including a nationwide temporary restraining order (TRO) that bars the enforcement of major parts of the executive order. The TRO specifically blocks the executive branch from enforcing provisions of the executive order that (1) suspend entry into the U.S. for people from seven countries for 90 days and (2) place limitations on the acceptance of refugees, including "any action that prioritizes the refugee claims of certain religious minorities."[277] The TRO also allows "people from the seven countries who had been authorized to travel, along with vetted refugees from all nations, to enter the country." The Trump administration appealed the TRO.[277] According to the DHS inspector general, U.S. Customs and Border Protection officers then violated the court orders by continuing to prevent some foreign passengers from boarding flights bound for the United States.[95][96] DHS officials contest the DHS inspector general's finding that the court orders were violated.[95][96]

The plaintiffs challenging the order argue that it contravenes the United States Constitution, federal statutes, or both. The parties challenging the executive order include both private individuals (some of whom were blocked from entering the U.S. or detained following the executive order's issuance) and the states of Washington and Minnesota, represented by their state attorneys general. Other organizations such as the ACLU also challenged the order in court. Additionally, fifteen Democratic state attorneys general released a joint statement calling the executive order "unconstitutional, un-American and unlawful", and that "[w]e'll work together to fight it".[278][279]

State of Washington vs. Donald J. Trump, et al. Hearing and Bench Ruling Granting Temporary Restraining Order (TRO)

In response to the lawsuits, the Department of Homeland Security issued a statement on January 29 that it would continue to enforce the executive order and that "prohibited travel will remain prohibited". On the same day a White House spokesperson said that the rulings did not undercut the executive order. On January 30 Acting Attorney General Sally Yates, an Obama administration holdover pending the confirmation of Trump's nominee barred the Justice Department from defending the executive order in court; She said she felt the order's effects were not in keeping "with this institution's solemn obligation to always seek justice and stand for what is right".[280] After Yates spoke against Trump's refugee ban Trump quickly relieved her of her duties calling her statement a "betrayal" to the Department of Justice. He replaced her with Dana J. Boente, the United States attorney for the Eastern District of Virginia. This leadership alteration was referred to, by some, as "the Monday Night Massacre".[281][282][283][284]

Audio from WA State v. Trump from the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit
DHS Intelligence Document showing no threats from countries in Trump's Travel Ban[285]

The state of Washington filed a legal challenge, State of Washington v. Trump, against the executive order;[178][286] Minnesota later joined the case.[287] On February 3 District judge James Robart of the United States District Court for the Western District of Washington presiding in Washington v. Trump issued a ruling temporarily blocking major portions of the executive order; he said that the plaintiffs had "demonstrate[d] immediate and irreparable injury", and were likely to succeed in their challenge to the federal defendants. Robart explicitly wrote his judgment to apply nationwide.[288] In response to Robart's ruling the Department of Homeland Security said on February 4 that it had stopped enforcing the executive order, while the State Department reinstated visas that had been previously suspended.[289]

That same day the Justice Department asked for an emergency stay to reverse Judge Robart's ruling temporarily blocking the executive order nationwide. The United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit denied Trump's immediate petition to stay the temporary restraining order from the Federal District Court in Washington State.[287] On February 9, two days after hearing argument, a panel of the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit unanimously denied the request for a stay of Judge Robart's temporary restraining order.[290][291][292] On February 16, the Trump administration stated in a court filing before the Ninth Circuit that they expected to replace the executive order with a new one the following week;[293] the court responded by staying the en-banc review of its previous ruling.[294]

Judge Alex Kozinski of the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals filed a late dissent on March 17, 2017 to the 9th Cir. opinion in Washington v. Trump arguing against the State of Washington's Establishment Clause claims on grounds that Trump's speech during the campaign was political speech protected by the First Amendment. (Even though the 9th Circuit had declined to address that issue in reaching its ruling on Washington v. Trump and U.S. courts do not typically rule on issues that are not before them, Kozinski argued it was ok for him to address the issue because the district judge in Hawaii had cited the 9th Circuit opinion in reaching its Establishment Clause ruling.)[295][296]

On February 13 Judge Leonie Brinkema of the Eastern District of Virginia ordered a preliminary injunction against the federal defendants in Aziz v. Trump because the executive order was likely discriminatory against Muslims. Her ruling was the first among cases challenging the executive order to find that plaintiffs were likely to succeed on grounds that the executive order violated the Establishment Clause of the U.S. Constitution.[297][49][298]

On August 13 the plaintiffs, The State of Hawaii and the Muslim Association of Hawaii, dropped the lawsuit, effectively ending the litigation.[299]

Revocation and replacement

Main article: Executive Order 13780

In February 2017, Politico reported Trump "suggest[ing] that the White House is trying to redraft the order to strengthen it against legal challenges."[300] The federal government also said in court filings that a new executive order is planned to be issued to address constitutional concerns about EO 13769.[293] A White House official later quoted by CNN suggested the new order was being delayed, in part by the administration's expectations about the executive order's perception relative to other events in the news cycle.[301] (Trump initially claimed the replacement order would be issued the week of February 19.[302] On February 22 the Trump administration said the replacement order would be delayed until the following week.[303] That week, the White House expected the order to be issued Wednesday, March 1.[304]) According to the White House, the order has been "finalized" since at least February 22, although at that time agencies were still working out how to implement it.[305][306]

According to an administration officials, a redraft version of the executive order will focus on the same seven countries minus Iraq,[307] but exempt lawful permanent residents and those who already hold visas, whether or not they have entered the United States.[308][309] The new executive order would reportedly also drop the indefinite suspension of Syrian refugee immigration and reduce it to the 120-day suspension specified for other countries in the order.[307]

A redrafted executive order was issued March 6, 2017.[310][311] The redraft drops Iraq from some of the provisions regarding the seven countries specified by executive order 13769. Tillerson, McMaster, and Mattis had advocated for the exclusion of Iraq.[312][313] The redraft executive order removes the exemption for religious minorities in the banned countries that was present in the first order.[314] The redrafted order does not apply to green-card holders or anyone with a valid visa who is inside the U.S. The redrafted order includes case-by-case waiver process that was not available to refugees from the countries affected by the first order.[315][316]

On March 15, 2017, United States district judge Derrick Watson of the United States District Court for the District of Hawaii issued a temporary restraining order preventing Executive Order 13780 from going into effect,[317][318] on the grounds that the State of Hawaii showed a strong likelihood of success on their Establishment Clause claim in asserting that Executive Order 13780 was in fact a "Muslim ban". Judge Watson stated in his ruling, "When considered alongside the constitutional injuries and harms discussed above, and the questionable evidence supporting the Government's national security motivations, the balance of equities and public interests justify granting the Plaintiffs. Nationwide relief is appropriate in light of the likelihood of success on the Establishment Clause claim."[319][320] The ruling was denounced by President Donald Trump as being "an unprecedented judicial overreach", and stated that the ruling would be appealed, and that "This ruling makes us look weak."[321][322]

In a per curiam decision, on June 26, 2017, the Supreme Court reinstated key provisions of the order.[323] The court also granted certiorari and set oral arguments for the fall term.[324]

See also



  1. ^ "Trump asked for a 'Muslim ban,' Giuliani says — and ordered a commission to do it 'legally'". The Washington Post. Retrieved July 29, 2023.
  2. ^ "Federal judges have refused to reinstate the US travel ban, asserting their authority over Trump". QZ. Retrieved July 29, 2023.
  3. ^ Livingston, Abby (February 7, 2017). "At homeland security hearing, McCaul calls Trump's travel ban rollout "problematic"". The Texas Tribune. Retrieved November 15, 2021.
  4. ^ Dennis, Brady; Markon, Jerry (January 29, 2017). "Amid protests and confusion, Trump defends executive order: 'This is not a Muslim ban'". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved November 15, 2021.
  5. ^ "Trump's travel ban really was a Muslim ban, data suggests". The Washington Post. Retrieved July 29, 2023.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o Executive Order 13769 of January 27, 2017: Protecting the Nation From Foreign Terrorist Entry Into the United States. Executive Office of the President. 82 FR 8977–8982. February 1, 2017.
  7. ^ "US President Donald Trump signs new travel ban, exempts Iraq". CNN. March 6, 2017. Retrieved March 9, 2023.
  8. ^ "Federal Judge Stays Trump Travel Order, But Many Visas Already Revoked". NPR. February 3, 2017. The State Department said today "roughly 60,000 individuals' visas were provisionally revoked" as a result of Mr. Trump's Jan. 27 Executive Order barring refugees from seven countries.
  9. ^ Beckwith, Ryan (June 13, 2016). "Read Trump's Speech on the Orlando Shooting". Time. Retrieved May 18, 2021.
  10. ^ US expands travel ban to include N Korea, BBC "Mr Trump's original ban was highly controversial, as it affected six majority-Muslim countries, and was widely labelled a 'Muslim ban'."
  11. ^ Gore, D'Angelo; Robertson, Lori (June 28, 2018). "Trump's 'Travel Ban' Doesn't Affect All Muslims". FactCheck.org. Retrieved August 29, 2021.
  12. ^ "Look Who's Not in Trump's Travel Ban". Bloomberg.com. June 26, 2018. Retrieved May 14, 2022.
  13. ^ Warfield, Holly. "Mapping President Trump's Travel Ban Vs. His Business Interests In Muslim Countries". Forbes. Retrieved April 6, 2023.
  14. ^ Liptak, Adam; Shear, Michael D. (June 26, 2018). "Trump's Travel Ban Is Upheld by Supreme Court". The New York Times. Retrieved June 26, 2018.
  15. ^ "Proclamation on Ending Discriminatory Bans on Entry to The United States". White House. January 20, 2021. Retrieved January 27, 2021.
  16. ^ a b "Report of the Visa Office 2016". Bureau of Consular Affairs, U.S. Department of State. Archived from the original on February 4, 2017. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  17. ^ Bier, David (March 17, 2017). "Court Rules the President Violated the 1965 Law with Executive Order". Cato Institute.
  18. ^ "Visa Waiver Program Improvement and Terrorist Travel Prevention Act Frequently Asked Questions". U.S. Customs and Border Protection. United States Department of Homeland Security. Retrieved April 11, 2017.
  19. ^ "H.R.158 – Visa Waiver Program Improvement and Terrorist Travel Prevention Act of 2015". Congress.gov. 2015. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  20. ^ Boyle, Danny (January 20, 2016). "BBC journalist stopped from boarding plane to America over Iranian dual-nationality - Telegraph". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on January 12, 2022. Retrieved March 22, 2017. But the new restrictions mean anybody who has travelled to Iran, Iraq, Syria and Sudan since 2011 will have to apply for a visa.
  21. ^ Qiu, Linda (January 30, 2017). "Why comparing Trump's and Obama's immigration restrictions is flawed". PolitiFact.com. Tampa Bay Times. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  22. ^ LaCapria, Kim (January 30, 2017). "Wherever Visa Is Accepted". Snopes.com. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  23. ^ Blaine, Kyle; Horowitz, Julia (January 30, 2017). "How the Trump administration chose the 7 countries in the immigration executive order". CNN.
  24. ^ Goodman, Jack (January 30, 2017). "US travel ban: Why these seven countries?". BBC News. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  25. ^ a b Shelbourne, Mallory (January 29, 2017). "Spicer: Obama administration originally flagged 7 countries in Trump's order". The Hill. Retrieved February 11, 2017.
  26. ^ "DHS Announces Further Travel Restrictions for the Visa Waiver Program" (Press release). Department of Homeland Security. February 18, 2016. Retrieved February 11, 2017.
  27. ^ a b Qiu, Linda (January 30, 2017). Sharockman, Aaron (ed.). "Why comparing Trump's and Obama's immigration restrictions is flawed". PolitiFact.com. Retrieved February 7, 2017.
  28. ^ Arango, Tim (July 12, 2011). "Visa Delays Put Iraqis Who Aided U.S. in Fear". The New York Times. Retrieved February 7, 2017.
  29. ^ Park, Haeyoun; Yourish, Karen; Gardiner, Harris (February 6, 2017). "In One Facebook Post, Three Misleading Statements by President Trump About His Immigration Order". The New York Times. Retrieved February 8, 2017.
  30. ^ Kessler, Glenn (February 7, 2017). "Trump's claim that Obama first 'identified' the 7 countries in his travel ban". The Washington Post. Retrieved February 12, 2017.
  31. ^ "Arrivals by State and Nationality as of January 31, 2017" (Microsoft Excel). US Department of State. January 31, 2017.
  32. ^ a b Greenwood, Max (January 28, 2017). "ACLU sues White House over immigration ban". The Hill. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  33. ^ Trump, Donald (October 23, 2016). "Donald Trump's Contract with the American Voter" (PDF). DonaldJTrump.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 7, 2018. Retrieved January 30, 2017. my administration will immediately pursue the following ... actions to restore security ... suspend immigration from terror-prone regions where vetting cannot safely occur.
  34. ^ Bush, Daniel (November 10, 2016). "Read President-elect Donald Trump's plan for his first 100 days". PBS. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  35. ^ Boyer, Dave (January 25, 2017). "Trump executive order to stem refugees from 'terror-prone' regions". The Washington Times. Washington, D.C. Retrieved January 30, 2017.
  36. ^ Thrush, Glenn (February 24, 2017). "Trump at CPAC: Right's Unlikely Hero Renews Attack on Press". The New York Times.
  37. ^ "Steve Bannon and Reince Priebus' Joint Interview at CPAC". Time. February 23, 2017.
  38. ^ a b "Pence once called Trump's Muslim ban 'unconstitutional'. He now applauds a ban on refugees". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  39. ^ "Trump expected to order temporary ban on refugees". Reuters. January 25, 2017. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  40. ^ Video and press release:
  41. ^ Bender, Bryan; Andrew, Hanna (December 1, 2016). "Trump picks General 'Mad Dog' Mattis as defense secretary". Politico. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  42. ^ "Trump renews call for Muslim ban in wake of Orlando attack, challenges Clinton to say 'radical Islamic terrorism'". Business Insider. June 12, 2016.
  43. ^ @@realDonaldTrump (June 12, 2016). "What has happened in Orlando is just the beginning. Our leadership is weak and ineffective. I called it and asked for the ban. Must be tough" (Tweet) – via Twitter.
  44. ^ "Donald Trump Releases Immigration Reform Plan Designed to Get Americans Back to Work". DonaldJTrump.com. Breitbart. August 16, 2015. Archived from the original on February 4, 2016. Retrieved February 4, 2017. The ["detailed policy position"/"immigration reform plan"], which was clearly influenced by Sen. Jeff Sessions who Trump consulted to help with immigration policy ...
  45. ^ a b Preston, Julia (June 18, 2016). "Many What-Ifs in Donald Trump's Plan for Migrants". The New York Times. Retrieved October 21, 2017.
  46. ^ Pence, Mike (July 15, 2016). "Mike Pence explains why he is running with Donald Trump" (Interview). Interviewed by Sean Hannity. Fox News.
  47. ^ Meek, James Gordon; Galli, Cindy; Ross, Brian (November 20, 2013). "US May Have Let 'Dozens' of Terrorists Into Country As Refugees". ABC News.
  48. ^ Trump, Donald; Pence, Mike (July 17, 2016). "The Republican Ticket: Trump and Pence" (Interview). Interviewed by Lesley Stahl. Lesley Stahl: —so you're changing—Donald Trump: —so we're going to—Lesley Stahl: —your position. Donald Trump: —no, I—call it whatever you want. We'll call it territories, OK? Lesley Stahl: So not Muslims? Donald Trump: You know—the Constitution—there's nothing like it. But it doesn't necessarily give us the right to commit suicide, as a country, OK? [..] Call it whatever you want, change territories, but there are territories and terror states and terror nations that we're not gonna allow the people to come into our country. And we're gonna have a thing called "Extreme vetting.
  49. ^ a b Staff (February 13, 2017). "Judge Grants Injunction Against Trump Travel Ban in Virginia". The New York Times. McLean, Va. Associated Press.[dead link]
  50. ^ Aziz v. Trump, Unpublished opinion. Document no. 111 on the docket., Pages 8 and 19.
  51. ^ Cox, Peter (August 5, 2016). "In speech, Trump targets Somalis in Minnesota, Maine". Minnesota Public Radio News.
  52. ^ a b Trump, Donald (August 4, 2016). Donald Trump speech in Portland Maine (Speech). Event occurs at 14:41. Archived from the original on November 17, 2021.
  53. ^ Donald, Trump (August 15, 2016). Full Text of Donald Trump's Speech on Fighting Terrorism (Speech). Youngstown, Ohio.
  54. ^ a b Tafani, Joseph (August 16, 2016). "What Donald Trump means when he proposes 'extreme vetting' for would-be immigrants". Los Angeles Times.
  55. ^ a b Charles Kurzman (January 26, 2017). "Muslim-American Involvement with Violent Extremism" (PDF). Triangle Center on Homeland Security: 2. Retrieved February 19, 2017. Few of these [Muslim-American] individuals [associated with violent extremism in 2016] (9 of 46, or 20 percent) had family backgrounds from the seven countries reportedly designated by the Trump administration for temporary immigration bans. Since 9/11, only 23 percent of Muslim-Americans involved with violent extremist plots had family backgrounds in these seven countries (Iraq, Iran, Libya, Somali, Sudan, Syria, Yemen). There have been no fatalities in the United States caused by extremists with family backgrounds in these countries. ((cite journal)): Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  56. ^ Gibson, Ginger (August 16, 2016). "Trump promises to work with NATO to defeat Islamic State". Youngstown, Ohio. Archived from the original on February 22, 2017.
  57. ^ Trump, Donald (August 31, 2016). Presidential Candidate Donald Trump Remarks on Immigration Policy (Speech). C-SPAN. Event occurs at 56:42.
  58. ^ Stephenson, Emily (August 31, 2016). "Trump returns to hardline position on illegal immigration". Yahoo! News. Phoenix. Reuters.
  59. ^ Pence, Mike (September 4, 2016). "Meet the Press" (Transcript) (Interview). Interviewed by Chuck Todd. NBC News.
  60. ^ a b Flores, Reena (November 30, 2016). "Donald Trump tweets about Ohio State University stabbing attack". CBS News.
  61. ^ Lemire, Jonathan (December 8, 2017). "Trump meets with Ohio State victims, taking on somber duty". Associated Press.
  62. ^ President-Elect Donald Trump Victory Rally (Speech). Des Moines, Iowa. December 8, 2016. Event occurs at 46:34.
  63. ^ Smith, Mitch; Pérez-Peña, Richard; Goldman, Adam (November 28, 2017). "Suspect Is Killed in Attack at Ohio State University That Injured 11". The New York Times.
  64. ^ Stankiewicz, Kevin (November 30, 2016). "I interviewed the Ohio State attacker on the first day of school. It felt important. Now it's chilling". The Washington Post.
  65. ^ Brody, David (January 27, 2017). "Brody File Exclusive: President Trump Says Persecuted Christians Will Be Given Priority As Refugees". The Brody File. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  66. ^ @TheBrodyFile (January 27, 2017). ".@TheBrodyFile Exclusive: @POTUS @realDonaldTrump Says Persecuted Christians Will Be Given Priority As Refugees. http://www1.cbn.com/thebrodyfile/archive/2017/01/27/brody-file-exclusive-president-trump-says-persecuted-christians-will-be-given-priority-as-refugees ..." (Tweet) – via Twitter. 12:28 p.m. EST
  67. ^ a b J.A. (January 28, 2017). "Donald Trump gets tough on refugees". The Economist. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  68. ^ a b Connor, Phillip (October 5, 2016). "U.S. admits record number of Muslim refugees in 2016". Pew Research Center. Archived from the original on January 30, 2017. Retrieved January 31, 2017. ... refugee status was given to 12,587 Syrians. Nearly all of them (99%) were Muslim and less than 1% were Christian.
  69. ^ a b "Trump's claim that it is 'very tough' for Christian Syrians to get to the United States". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  70. ^ "Fact check: Christian refugees 'unfairly' kept out?". Retrieved February 1, 2017.
  71. ^ "United States Department of Justice report to the United States Senate Judiciary Subcommittee on Immigration and The National Interest" (PDF). January 13, 2016. Archived from the original (PDF) on November 9, 2016. Retrieved March 7, 2017 – via Senator Sessions' Senate.gov Website.
  72. ^ "News Release". June 22, 2016. Archived from the original on November 21, 2016 – via Senator Sessions' Senate.gov Website.
  73. ^ Berger, Judson (June 22, 2016). "Anatomy of the terror threat: Files show hundreds of US plots, refugee connection". Fox News. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  74. ^ Bump, Phillip (August 15, 2016). "Donald Trump's plan to bar Muslim immigrants from entering the United States, annotated". The Washington Post.
  75. ^ Nowrasteh, Alex (January 26, 2017). "Guide to Trump's Executive Order to Limit Migration for "National Security" Reasons". Cato Institute. Retrieved February 1, 2017.
  76. ^ Jackson, Brooks; Kiely, Eugene; Robertson, Lori; Farley, Robert (February 1, 2017). "Facts on Trump's Immigration Order". FactCheck.org. Archived from the original on February 22, 2018. Retrieved February 3, 2017. Cato Institute, September 13, 2016: The chance that an American would be killed in a terrorist attack committed by a refugee was 1 in 3.64 billion a year ... actually only 40 of the foreign-born individuals on Sessions' list were convicted of carrying out or attempting to carry out a terrorist attack in the U.S.... Many of the investigations started based on a terrorism tip like, for instance, the suspect wanting to buy a rocket-propelled grenade launcher. However, the tip turned out to be groundless and the legal saga ended with only a mundane conviction of receiving stolen cereal.
  77. ^ "Profiles". Mother Jones. Archived from the original on February 4, 2017. Retrieved February 3, 2017. Abuali was charged with getting two truckloads of stolen cereal. The FBI had been told that one of the men may have tried to buy a rocket propelled grenade, but the tip didn't pan out. Though the case has no clear terrorist links, the DOJ has classified it as terrorism-related.
  78. ^ Lewin, Tamar (November 28, 2001). "A Nation Challenged". The New York Times. Retrieved February 3, 2017. The federal criminal charges against 93 people in the terrorist investigation range from relatively minor counts that seem to have only the most tenuous connection to terrorism to a few that involve actions that would raise suspicions in any climate.
  79. ^ Johnson, Bill (March 7, 2017). "Why Ohio Congressman Bill Johnson Supports Trump's Revised Travel Ban" (Interview). Interviewed by Rachel Martin. Washington, D.C.: NPR.
  80. ^ a b Nowrasteh, Alex (March 6, 2017). "42 Percent of "Terrorism-Related" Convictions Aren't for Terrorism". Cato Institute. Retrieved March 7, 2017.
  81. ^ Lee, Michelle Ye Hee (June 15, 2016). "Donald Trump's almost-true claim that the president has power to ban 'any class of persons'". The Washington Post Fact Checker blog.
  82. ^ Lee, Michelle Ye Hee (January 29, 2017). "What you need to know about the terrorist threat from foreigners and Trump's executive order". The Washington Post Fact Checker blog.
  83. ^ Bennett, Brian (January 29, 2017). "Travel ban is the clearest sign yet of Trump advisors' intent to reshape the country". Los Angeles Times. Washington, D.C. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  84. ^ Perez, Evan; Brown, Pamela; Liptak, Kevin (January 29, 2017). "Inside the confusion of the Trump executive order and travel ban". CNN. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  85. ^ Johnson, Carrie (January 27, 2017). "Key Justice Dept. Office Won't Say If It Approved White House Executive Orders". NPR. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  86. ^ Shear, Michael D.; Feuer, Alan (January 28, 2017). "Judge Blocks Part of Trump's Immigration Order". The New York Times.
  87. ^ "Trump Team Kept Plan for Travel Ban Quiet". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved January 30, 2017.
  88. ^ "White House Defends Executive Order Barring Travelers From Certain Muslim Countries". The Wall Street Journal. January 28, 2017. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  89. ^ Perez, Evan; Brown, Pamela; Liptak, Kevin (January 30, 2017). "Inside the confusion of the Trump executive order and travel ban". CNN. Retrieved February 12, 2017. Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly and Department of Homeland Security leadership saw the final details shortly before the order was finalized, government officials said.
  90. ^ Cheney, Kyle; Nelson, Louis; Conway, Madeline (January 31, 2017). "DHS chief promises to carry out Trump's immigration order 'humanely'". Politico. Along with confusion surrounding the order's implementation, reports also trickled out over the weekend that top administration officials, among them Kelly and Defense Secretary James Mattis, had not been consulted in crafting the order and were not aware of it until shortly before it was signed last week. On Tuesday, Kelly pushed back against those reports, telling reporters that he "did know it was under development" and had seen at least two drafts of the order.
  91. ^ "Trump Signs Orders to Rebuild the Military, Block Terrorists". U.S. News & World Report. January 27, 2017. Retrieved February 3, 2017.
  92. ^ Ceremonial Swearing-in of Defense Secretary Mattis. C-SPAN. January 30, 2017. Event occurs at 2:46.
  93. ^ Shear, Michael D.; Nixon, Ron (January 29, 2017). "How Trump's Rush to Enact an Immigration Ban Unleashed Global Chaos". The New York Times.
  94. ^ Rogin, Josh (February 4, 2017). "Analysis: Inside the White House-Cabinet battle over Trump's immigration order". Chicago Tribune.
  95. ^ a b c d Nixon, Ron (January 20, 2018). "Travel Ban Caught Homeland Security by Surprise, Report Concludes". The New York Times. p. A16. Retrieved March 12, 2018.
  96. ^ a b c d Kelly, John V. (January 18, 2018). "OIG-18-37 Final report on DHS Implementation of Executive Order #13769" (PDF). Department of Homeland Security Office of Inspector General. Retrieved March 12, 2018.
  97. ^ Hensley, Nicole (January 29, 2017). "Rudy Giuliani says Trump tasked him to craft 'Muslim ban'". New York Daily News. New York. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  98. ^ "Full Video: Trump lays out his 'Contract with America'". MSN. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  99. ^ a b Wang, Amy B. "Trump asked for a 'Muslim ban', Giuliani says — and ordered a commission to do it 'legally'". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 30, 2017.
  100. ^ Tucker, Eric. (February 6, 2017). "AP Fact Check: No arrests from 7 nations in travel ban? Nope". AP website; retrieved February 13, 2017
  101. ^ Korte, Gregory (February 14, 2017). "White House posts wrong versions of Trump's orders on its website". USA Today.
  102. ^ a b Berman, Mark (January 30, 2017). "Trump and his aides keep justifying the entry ban by citing attacks it couldn't have prevented". The Washington Post. Retrieved February 4, 2017. when Trump announced Friday that he was suspending travel from seven Muslim-majority countries, his order mentioned the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks three times.
  103. ^ Blaine, Kyle; Horowitz, Julia (January 29, 2017). "How the Trump administration chose the 7 countries in the immigration executive order". CNN. Retrieved February 4, 2017. The executive order specifically invoked the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks.
  104. ^ a b Siddiqui, Sabrina (January 27, 2017). "Trump signs 'extreme vetting' executive order for people entering the US". The Guardian. Retrieved February 4, 2017. While announcing his executive action at the Department of Defense on Friday, Trump summoned the memory of the 9/11 terror attacks, saying 'we will never forget the lessons of 9/11, nor the heroes who have lost their lives at the Pentagon.' However, none of the 19 hijackers who committed those attacks were from countries cited in the order.
  105. ^ "Trump's Immigration Freeze Omits Those Linked To Deadly Attacks In U.S." NPR. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  106. ^ Melby, Caleb; Migliozzi, Blacki; Keller, Michael (January 27, 2017). "Trump's Immigration Ban Excludes Countries With Business Ties". Bloomberg News. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  107. ^ Post, David G. (January 30, 2017). "Was Trump's executive order an impeachable offense?". Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  108. ^ a b c Liptak, Adam (January 28, 2017). "President Trump's Immigration Order, Annotated". The New York Times. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  109. ^ a b Shear, Michael D.; Cooper, Helene (January 27, 2017). "Trump Bars Refugees and Citizens of 7 Muslim Countries". The New York Times. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  110. ^ Dewan, Angela; Smith, Emily (January 30, 2017). "What it's like in the 7 countries on Trump's travel ban list". CNN. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  111. ^ Diamond, Jeremy; Almasy, Steve. "Trump's immigration ban sends shockwaves". CNN. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  112. ^ Blaine, Kyle; Horowitz, Julia (January 30, 2017). "How the Trump administration chose the 7 countries in the immigration executive order". CNN.
  113. ^ "8 U.S. Code § 1187 - Visa waiver program for certain visitors". law.cornell.edu. Cornell University Law School. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  114. ^ "Over 100,000 visas revoked by immigration ban, government lawyer reveals". NBC News. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  115. ^ Gerstein, Josh (January 31, 2017). "State Department notice revoking visas under Trump order released". Politico blogs. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  116. ^ Ramotowski, Edward. "revocation order". United States Department of State. Retrieved February 2, 2017 – via Politico.
  117. ^ McKay, Hollie (January 25, 2017). "U.S.-backed Iraqi fighters say Trump's refugee ban feels like 'betrayal'". Fox News. Retrieved January 27, 2017.
  118. ^ "Judges temporarily block part of Trump's immigration order, WH stands by it". CNN. January 29, 2017. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  119. ^ Green, Emma (January 27, 2017). "Where Christian Leaders Stand on Trump's Refugee Policy". The Atlantic. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  120. ^ Bulos, Nabi (January 29, 2017). "Trump's refugee policy raises a question: How do you tell a Christian from a Muslim?". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  121. ^ Dearden, Lizzie (January 28, 2017). "Donald Trump immigration ban: Most Isis victims are Muslims despite President's planned exemption for Christians". The Independent. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  122. ^ "Trump's refugee and travel suspension: Key points". BBC News. January 28, 2017. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  123. ^ Nicholas, Peter (January 28, 2017). "White House Defends Executive Order Barring Travelers From Certain Muslim Countries". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  124. ^ [9/11 Commission Report, page 389]
  125. ^ "US visitors may have to reveal social media passwords to enter country". Ars Technica. Retrieved February 8, 2017.
  126. ^ "Homeland Security Failed to Adopt Plan to Vet Visa Applicants' Social Media". NBC News. December 17, 2015. Retrieved February 8, 2017.
  127. ^ "Homeland Security Secretary: We Are Developing What Extreme Vetting Might Look Like". CBS Philly. January 31, 2017. Retrieved February 8, 2017.
  128. ^ "C17-00141-JLR-- State of Washington and State of Minnesota v. Donald Trump" (PDF). United States Courts for the Ninth Circuit. Retrieved February 14, 2017.
  129. ^ Evan Perez; Pamela Brown; Kevin Liptak (January 29, 2017). "Inside the confusion of the Trump executive order and travel ban". CNN. Retrieved February 12, 2017.
  130. ^ Greenwood, Max (January 28, 2017). "Immigration ban includes green card holders: DHS". The Hill. Retrieved February 12, 2017.
  131. ^ a b Shear, Michael D.; Feuer, Alan (January 28, 2017). "Judge Blocks Part of Trump's Immigration Order". The New York Times. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  132. ^ a b c Shear, Michael (January 29, 2017). "White House Official, in Reversal, Says Green Card Holders Won't Be Barred". The New York Times. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  133. ^ "Tears and detention for US visitors as Trump travel ban hits". Fox Newsl. January 29, 2017. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  134. ^ "Statement By Secretary John Kelly On The Entry Of Lawful Permanent Residents Into The United States". Department of Homeland Security. January 29, 2017. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  135. ^ Josh Gerstein (February 1, 2017). "White House tweaks Trump's travel ban to exempt green card holders". Politico. Retrieved February 3, 2017.
  136. ^ Bierman, Noah (February 1, 2017). "Trump administration further clarifies travel ban, exempting green card holders". Los Angeles Times.
  137. ^ a b Merica, Dan. "How Trump's travel ban affects green card holders and dual citizens". CNN. Retrieved January 30, 2017.
  138. ^ "Presidential executive order on inbound migration to US". Foreign and Commonwealth Office. January 29, 2017. Archived from the original on January 29, 2017.
  139. ^ "Officials Aim to Clarify Impact on Dual Nationals From Trump's Immigration Executive Order". ABC News. February 1, 1017. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  140. ^ "Trump proposes values test for would-be immigrants in fiery ISIS speech". CNN. August 15, 2016.
  141. ^ Gambino, Lauren (August 17, 2017). "Trump's 'deeply un-American' stance on immigration prompts legal concerns". The Guardian.
  142. ^ Federal Register Notice and Request for Comments of February 21, 2017: Agency Information Collection Activities: Electronic Visa Update System. U.S. Customs and Border Protection, Department of Homeland Security. 82 FR 11237–11238
  143. ^ Fuchs, Chris (February 21, 2017). "Proposed Homeland Security Rule Asks Some Chinese Visitors for Social Media Accounts". NBC News.
  144. ^ Smith, Alex (February 8, 2017). "U.S. Visitors May Have to Hand Over Social Media Passwords: DHS". NBC News.
  145. ^ Victor, Daniel (February 14, 2017). "What Are Your Rights if Border Agents Want to Search Your Phone?". The New York Times.
  146. ^ "Draft executive order would begin 'extreme vetting' of immigrants and visitors to the U.S." January 25, 2017.
  147. ^ "Read the draft of the executive order on immigration and refugees". Archived from the original on February 22, 2017. Retrieved February 14, 2017.
  148. ^ David, Sherfinski (February 1, 2017). "Chuck Schumer wants delay on Rex Tillerson vote, possibly other nominees, after executive order". The Washington Times.
  149. ^ "Trump says he will order 'safe zones' for Syria". January 25, 2017.
  150. ^ a b c Vivian Salama & Alicia A. Caldwell, AP Exclusive: DHS report disputes threat from banned nations, Associated Press (February 24, 2017).
  151. ^ a b c Nixon, Ron. (February 25, 2017). People From 7 Travel-Ban Nations Pose No Increased Terror Risk, Report Says, The New York Times. Copy @ Wayback Machine.
  152. ^ a b c d e f Scott Shane, "Immigration Ban Is Unlikely to Reduce Terrorist Threat, Experts Say", The New York Times (January 28, 2017).
  153. ^ a b c Jenkins, Brian Michael (February 10, 2017). "Why a Travel Restriction Won't Stop Terrorism at Home". The RAND Blog. RAND Corporation. Retrieved March 22, 2017.
  154. ^ Masterson, Daniel; Yasenov, Vasil (2021). "Does Halting Refugee Resettlement Reduce Crime? Evidence from the US Refugee Ban". American Political Science Review. 115 (3): 1066–1073. doi:10.1017/S0003055421000150. ISSN 0003-0554.
  155. ^ Jorgensen, Sarah (January 29, 2017). "Syrian Christian family, visas in hand, turned back at airport". CNN. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  156. ^ a b "Trump executive order: Refugees detained at US airports". BBC News. January 28, 2017. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  157. ^ Diamond, Jeremy; Almasy, Steve. "Trump's immigration ban sends shockwaves". CNN. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  158. ^ Yuhas, Raya Jalabi Alan (January 28, 2017). "Federal judge stays deportations under Trump Muslim country travel ban". The Guardian. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  159. ^ "Protests Spread at Airports Nationwide Over Trump's Executive Order". ABC News. January 28, 2017.
  160. ^ Wadhams, Nick; Sink, Justin; Palmeri, Christopher; Van Voris, Bob (January 29, 2017). "Judges Block Parts of Trump's Order on Muslim Nation Immigration". Bloomberg News. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  161. ^ St. Clair, Stacy; Wong, Grace (January 29, 2017). "Chicago-area lawyers flock to O'Hare to help travelers held at airport". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved February 5, 2017.
  162. ^ "Department of Homeland Security Response To Recent Litigation". United States Department of Homeland Security. January 29, 2017.
  163. ^ Torbati, Yeganeh; Mason, Jeff; Rosenberg, Mica (January 29, 2017). "Chaos, anger as Trump order halts some Muslim immigrants". Reuters. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  164. ^ Brandom, Russell (January 30, 2017). "Trump's executive order spurs Facebook and Twitter checks at the border". The Verge. Retrieved January 30, 2017.
  165. ^ Jarrett, Laura. "Over 100,000 visas revoked, government lawyer says in Virginia court". CNN. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  166. ^ Caldwell, Alicia A. (February 3, 2017). "State Says Fewer Than 60,000 Visas Revoked Under Order". ABC News. Associated Press. Retrieved February 3, 2017.
  167. ^ "State Dept: Fewer than 60,000 Visas Canceled by Trump Order". Fox News. February 3, 2017. Retrieved February 3, 2017.
  168. ^ Glenn Kessler (January 30, 2017). "The number of people affected by Trump's travel ban: About 90,000". The Washington Post Fact Checker blog.
  169. ^ a b Ron Nixon (January 31, 2017). "More People Were Affected by Travel Ban Than Trump Initially Said". The New York Times.
  170. ^ Zapotosky, Matt (February 24, 2017). "The government now says 746 people were held due to the travel ban. Here's why that number keeps changing". The Washington Post. Retrieved February 26, 2017.
  171. ^ St. Clair, Stacy; Moreno, Nereida (January 31, 2017). "Up to 50 held at O'Hare on Monday for Trump immigration ban". Chicago Tribune.
  172. ^ a b c Anjali Singhvi; Alicia Parlapiano (January 31, 2017). "Trump's Immigration Ban: Who Is Barred and Who Is Not". The New York Times.
  173. ^ Kessler, Glenn (January 30, 2017). "Fact check: White House claims 109 affected by travel ban - it's more like 90,000". The Washington Post Fact Checker blog.
  174. ^ Carlsen, Audrey; Lai, K.K. Rebecca; Pierce, Adam (February 26, 2017). "Muslim Refugees Were Admitted at a Lower Rate During Trump's Refugee Ban". The New York Times.
  175. ^ "Trump executive order prompts Google to recall staff". BBC News. January 28, 2017. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  176. ^ Worley, Will (January 28, 2017). "Google recalling staff from abroad following Trump's immigration ban". The Independent. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  177. ^ a b Levine, Dan (January 30, 2017). "Washington state to sue over travel ban, pressures on Trump grow". Reuters. Retrieved January 30, 2017.
  178. ^ Isidore, Chris (January 31, 2017). "Amazon, Expedia back lawsuit opposing Trump travel ban". CNNMoney. Retrieved February 5, 2017.
  179. ^ "CED People: Steve Odland". Center for Economic Development. Retrieved February 7, 2017.
  180. ^ Norton, Steven. "Trump Immigration Order Unlikely to Affect Tech Hiring". Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  181. ^ Staff (January 30, 2017). "How Donald Trump's immigration edict will affect American tourism". The Economist Gulliver blog.
  182. ^ "Trump's travel ban threatens to derail US tourism - while other nations stand to benefit". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on January 12, 2022.
  183. ^ Zanona, Melanie (January 31, 2017). "Trump's travel ban could hamper US tourism, business". The Hill.
  184. ^ Frommer, Arthur (February 2017). "The Travel Press is Reporting the 'Trump Slump,' a Devastating Drop in Tourism to the United States". Frommer's. Retrieved February 24, 2017.
  185. ^ Vora, Shivani (February 20, 2017). "After travel ban, interest in trips to U.S. declines". The New York Times.
  186. ^ Erdbrink, Thomas; Gettleman, Jeffrey (January 27, 2017). "In Iran, Shock and Bewilderment Over Trump Visa Crackdown". The New York Times. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  187. ^ a b McNeil Jr, Donald G. (February 6, 2017). "Trump's Travel Ban, Aimed at Terrorists, Has Blocked Doctors". The New York Times. Retrieved February 7, 2017.
  188. ^ Jena, Anupam B.; Andrew Olenski; Daniel M. Blumenthal; Dhruv Khullar (February 3, 2017). "Trump's Immigration Order Could Make It Harder To Find A Psychiatrist Or Pediatrician". FiveThirtyEight. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  189. ^ Silver, Mariko. "Travel Ban Hurts U.S. College Students Too". Forbes. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  190. ^ "Students Affected by Travel Ban Executive Order". New York University. June 26, 2018.
  191. ^ Saul, Stephanie (January 2, 2018). "As Flow of Foreign Students Wanes, U.S. Universities Feel the Sting". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  192. ^ "Supreme Court travel ban ruling causes fear for international students: Advocates". ABC News. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  193. ^ Wagner, John (October 30, 2018). "Trump vows executive order to end birthright citizenship, a move most legal experts say would run afoul of the Constitution". The Washington Post.
  194. ^ "Federal judge in NY puts halt to deportations ordered by Trump". ABC7 Los Angeles. January 29, 2017. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  195. ^ "The Muslim Ban: What Just Happened?". American Civil Liberties Union. December 6, 2017. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  196. ^ "What is the Trump travel ban?". June 26, 2018. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  197. ^ "Timeline of the Muslim Ban". ACLU of Washington. May 23, 2017. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  198. ^ Liptak, Adam; Shear, Michael D. (June 26, 2018). "Trump's Travel Ban Is Upheld by Supreme Court". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  199. ^ a b Fandos, Nicholas (January 29, 2017). "Some Top Republicans in Congress Criticize Trump's Refugee Policy". The New York Times. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  200. ^ a b Owen, Paul; Siddiqui, Sabrina (January 28, 2017). "US refugee ban: Trump decried for 'stomping on' American values". The Guardian. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  201. ^ Greenwood, Max (January 28, 2017). "Sanders: Trump 'fostering hatred' with refugee ban". The Hill. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  202. ^ Timm, Jane C. (January 28, 2017). "Advocacy, Aid Groups Condemn Trump Order as 'Muslim Ban'". NBC News. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  203. ^ Jacobs, Harrison (January 28, 2017). "Hillary Clinton: 'This is not who we are'". Business Insider. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  204. ^ Kevin Lewis [@KLewis44] (January 30, 2017). "Frm Pres @BarackObama is heartened by the level of engagement taking place in communities around the country" (Tweet). Retrieved January 30, 2017 – via Twitter.
  205. ^ Ryan, Paul (January 27, 2017). "Statement on President Trump's Executive Actions on National Security". Speaker.gov. United States House of Representatives. Archived from the original (Press Release) on January 28, 2017. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  206. ^ Sabur, Rozina; Swinford, Steven (January 29, 2017). "Donald Trump's ban on Muslims: Global backlash as ministers told to fight for British citizens' rights - but president is defiant". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on January 12, 2022. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  207. ^ Collins, Steve (January 28, 2017). "Maine's senators denounce Trump's ban on immigration from 7 Muslim countries". Sun Journal. Lewiston, Maine.
  208. ^ Jeffrey Gettleman (January 31, 2017). "State Dept. Dissent Cable on Trump's Ban Draws 1,000 Signatures". The New York Times.
  209. ^ Labott, Elise (January 30, 2017). "State Department diplomats may oppose Trump order". CNN. Retrieved January 30, 2017.
  210. ^ "Dissent Channel: Alternatives to closing doors in order to secure our borders" (PDF).
  211. ^ Felicia Schwartz (February 1, 2017). "State Department Dissent, Believed Largest Ever, Formally Lodged". The Wall Street Journal.
  212. ^ Svrluga, Susan (January 28, 2017). "40 Nobel laureates, thousands of academics sign protest of Trump immigration order". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  213. ^ Bump, Philip (February 2, 2017). "Do Americans support Trump's immigration action? Depends on who's asking, and how". The Washington Post.
  214. ^ Shepard, Steven. "Polls fuel both sides in travel ban fight". Politico. Retrieved February 9, 2017.
  215. ^ Editorial (March 6, 2017). "President Trump's Muslim Ban Lite". The New York Times.
  216. ^ Wang (January 29, 2017). "Trump asked for a 'Muslim ban,' Giuliani says - and ordered a commission to do it 'legally'". The Washington Post.
  217. ^ "A Dozen Times Trump Equated his Travel Ban with a Muslim Ban". Cato Institute. August 14, 2017. Retrieved August 15, 2017.
  218. ^ a b "Trump's refugee and travel suspension: World reacts". BBC News. January 28, 2017. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  219. ^ Chmaytelli, Maher; Noueihed, Lin. "Global backlash grows against Trump's immigration order". Reuters.
  220. ^ Hjelmgaard, Kim (January 29, 2017). "World weighs in on Trump ban with rebukes and praise". USA Today.
  221. ^ Sengupta, Somini (February 1, 2017). "U.N. Leader Says Trump Visa Bans 'Violate Our Basic Principles'". The New York Times.
  222. ^ "U.N. rights chief says Trump's travel ban is illegal". Reuters. January 30, 2017.
  223. ^ Erickson, Amanda (January 28, 2017). "Here's how the world is responding to Trump's ban on refugees, travelers from 7 Muslim nations". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  224. ^ Oliphant, Roland; Sherlock, Ruth (January 28, 2017). "Donald Trump bans citizens of seven muslim majority countries as visa-holding travellers are turned away from US borders". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on January 12, 2022. Retrieved January 28, 2017. She proceeded to praise Britain's record on refugees, but avoided commenting on US policy.
  225. ^ "Theresa May fails to condemn Donald Trump on refugees". BBC News. January 28, 2017. Retrieved January 28, 2017. Prime Minister Theresa May has been criticised for refusing to condemn President Donald Trump's ban on refugees entering the US ... But when pressed for an answer on Donald Trump's controversial refugee ban she first of all, uncomfortably, avoided the question. Then on the third time of asking she would only say that on the United States policy on refugees it was for the US
  226. ^ Farmer, Ben (January 29, 2017). Swinford, Steven (ed.). "Donald Trump petition: MPs to debate whether UK state visit should go ahead as more than 1.5m call for it to be cancelled". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on January 12, 2022. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  227. ^ "Theresa May finally passes judgment on Donald Trump's immigration ban". The Independent. January 29, 2017. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  228. ^ Knecht, Eric (January 28, 2017). "Trump bars door to refugees, visitors from seven mainly Muslim nations". Reuters. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  229. ^ "Theresa May repeatedly refuses to condemn Donald Trump's immigration ban". The Independent. January 28, 2017.
  230. ^ Karp, Paul (January 30, 2017). "Malcolm Turnbull refuses to denounce Trump's travel ban". The Guardian. Retrieved January 3, 2017.
  231. ^ Murphy, Katharine; Doherty, Ben (February 2, 2017). "Australia struggles to save refugee agreement after Trump's fury at 'dumb deal'". The Guardian. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  232. ^ "Statement of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Islamic Republic of Iran". Iranian Ministry of Foreign Affairs. January 28, 2017. 436947. Archived from the original on January 29, 2017. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  233. ^ Ellis, Ralph; Mazloumsaki, Sara; Moshtaghian, Artemis (January 29, 2017) [2017-01-28]. "Iran to take 'reciprocal measures' after Trump's immigration order" (updated ed.). CNN. Archived from the original on January 29, 2017. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  234. ^ "AP Analysis: Trump travel ban risks straining Mideast ties". Associated Press.
  235. ^ "UAE Becomes First Muslim-majority Country to Back Trump's Executive Order". Haaretz. February 1, 2017. Retrieved February 14, 2017.
  236. ^ "UAE says Trump travel ban an internal affair, most Muslims unaffected". Reuters. February 1, 2017. Retrieved February 14, 2017.
  237. ^ "Christian leaders denounce Donald Trump 'Muslim ban'". January 30, 2017. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  238. ^ "Some of the U.S.'s most important Catholic leaders are condemning Trump's travel ban". Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  239. ^ "Trump's action banning refugees brings outcry from U.S. church leaders". Archived from the original on January 30, 2017. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  240. ^ a b c Allen, Bob (January 30, 2017). "Baptists weigh in on Muslim travel ban". Baptist News Global. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  241. ^ "Statement by the President on International Holocaust Remembrance Day" (Press release). The White House, Office of the Press Secretary. January 27, 2017. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  242. ^ Koran, Laura (January 28, 2017). "Jewish groups pan Trump for signing refugee ban on Holocaust Remembrance Day". CNN. Retrieved February 14, 2017.
  243. ^ Fox-Belivacqua, Marisa (January 28, 2017). "Holocaust survivors respond to Trump's refugee ban with outrage, empathy". Haaretz. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  244. ^ "Americans still support Donald Trump's immigration ban, poll shows". The Daily Telegraph. February 10, 2017.
  245. ^ "Third of Britons would back Trump-style ban in UK - Sky poll". Sky News. January 30, 2017.
  246. ^ Jordans, Frank (January 29, 2017). "European leaders oppose Trump travel ban, far right applauds". Stars and Stripes. Associated Press.
  247. ^ "European leaders oppose Trump travel ban; far right applauds". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  248. ^ Dewan, Angela. "French far-right leader Le Pen applauds Trump's travel ban". CNN. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  249. ^ "The KKK And Their Friends Are Overjoyed With President Trump's First 10 Days". The Huffington Post. January 31, 2017. Retrieved February 1, 2017.
  250. ^ Gillman, Todd J. (January 29, 2017). "This Day in Trump, Day 9: Muslim ban fallout". The Dallas Morning News. Retrieved February 1, 2017.
  251. ^ a b Warrick, Joby (January 29, 2017). "Jihadist groups hail Trump's travel ban as a victory". The Washington Post. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  252. ^ "Protests out of nowhere: Five lessons from the organizers behind the #NoBanNoWall airport protests". Make the Road New York. February 17, 2017. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  253. ^ "Warren, Lewis, headline Congressional members at Trump immigration ban protests". USA Today. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  254. ^ "Dominic Lawson: More migrants please, especially the clever ones", The Independent, October 11, 2011.
  255. ^ Sottek, T. (January 29, 2017). "Google co-founder Sergey Brin joins protest against immigration order at San Francisco airport". Forbes. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  256. ^ Mac, Ryan (January 29, 2017). "Y Combinator's Sam Altman At Airport Protest: This May Be A Defining Moment When People Oppose Trump". Forbes. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  257. ^ Langmaid, Tim; Hackney, Deanna (January 29, 2017). "The ban that descended into chaos: What we know". CNN. Retrieved February 12, 2017.
  258. ^ Molloy, Mark (2017). "How the internet reacted to Donald Trump's controversial travel ban". The Daily Telegraph. ISSN 0307-1235. Archived from the original on January 12, 2022. Retrieved November 23, 2017.
  259. ^ a b "A timeline of Trump's immigration executive order". ABC News. June 29, 2017. Retrieved November 23, 2017.
  260. ^ "'Fundamentally un-American': Bruce Springsteen slams Trump immigration ban". USA Today. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  261. ^ Gibbs, Adrienne Samuels (February 1, 2017). "#NBCBLK28: 'Black-ish' star Yara Shahidi wants to holler". NBC News. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  262. ^ "Celebrities are 'horrified' by Trump's 'un-American' immigration ban". Business Insider. Retrieved November 23, 2017.
  263. ^ "EXECUTIVE ORDER: PROTECTING THE NATION FROM FOREIGN TERRORIST ENTRY INTO THE UNITED STATES". whitehouse.gov. January 27, 2017. Retrieved November 28, 2017 – via National Archives.
  264. ^ Golden, Hannah. "New Travel Restrictions Replacing Trump's Travel Ban Are Even More Strict, According To Report". Elite Daily. Retrieved November 28, 2017.
  265. ^ "Trump revises travel ban, social media remains divided - Memeburn". Memeburn. March 7, 2017. Retrieved November 28, 2017.
  266. ^ a b Blumberg, Antonia (June 29, 2017). "Twitter Protests Trump's Travel Ban With #GrandparentsNotTerrorists". Huffington Post. Retrieved October 18, 2017.
  267. ^ Blumberg, Antonia (June 29, 2017). "Twitter Protests Trump's Travel Ban With #GrandparentsNotTerrorists". Huffington Post. Retrieved November 28, 2017.
  268. ^ "People are rallying against Trump's xenophobia with #NoBanNoWall". mic.com. January 25, 2017. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  269. ^ Sathish, Madhuri (June 30, 2017). "#GrandparentsNotTerrorists Hashtag Launched To Protest Travel Ban". Bustle. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  270. ^ Gani, Aisha (January 26, 2017). "People Are Using The #NoBanNoWall Hashtag To Protest Trump's Border Wall". BuzzFeed. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  271. ^ "News about #buildthewall on Twitter". twitter.com. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  272. ^ "#banthemuslims hashtag on Twitter". twitter.com. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  273. ^ "Trump's interest in the caravan 'invasion' has apparently waned". MSNBC. November 9, 2018. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  274. ^ Fredrick, James (November 19, 2018). "Shouting 'Mexico First', Hundreds In Tijuana March Against Migrant Caravan". NPR. Retrieved June 3, 2019.
  275. ^ Jordan, Miriam (April 30, 2018). "A Refugee Caravan is Hoping for Asylum in the U.S. How Are These Cases Decided?". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  276. ^ a b Liptak, Adam (February 6, 2017). "Where Trump's Travel Ban Stands". The New York Times. p. A10. Retrieved March 13, 2018.
  277. ^ Edward Isaac Dovere, Democratic state attorneys general vow action against refugee order, Politico (January 29, 2017).
  278. ^ Official Twitter account of New York State Attorney General Eric T. Schneiderman [1], "Statement from 16 AG's ..." (January 29, 2017)
  279. ^ Barrett, Devlin (January 30, 2017). "Acting Attorney General Orders Justice Dept. Not to Defend Trump's Immigration Ban". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  280. ^ Roy, Jessica (January 30, 2017). "Why people are calling the acting attorney general's firing the 'Monday Night Massacre'". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  281. ^ Zelizer, Julian. "Monday night massacre is a wake-up call to Senate Democrats". CNN. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  282. ^ "Monday Night Massacre: Trump fires acting Attorney General". MSNBC. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  283. ^ "Trump's 'Monday Night Massacre': What The Legal Community Is Saying". Fortune. Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  284. ^ "DHS intel report disputes threat posed by travel ban nations". Associated Press. Retrieved February 24, 2017.
  285. ^ "AG Bob Ferguson files lawsuit — first by any state — to invalidate Trump's order". The Seattle Times. January 30, 2017. Retrieved February 5, 2017.
  286. ^ a b Landler, Mark (February 4, 2017). "Trump Officials Move to Appeal Ruling Blocking Immigration Order". The New York Times. Retrieved February 19, 2017.
  287. ^ James L. Robart, District Judge. "State v. Trump | Case No. C17-0141JLR. | 28 U.S.C. 1331 Fed. Question | Leagle.com". Leagle. Retrieved February 17, 2017.
  288. ^ Melvin, Don; Arouzi, Ali; Walters, Shamar (February 4, 2017). "Homeland Security Suspends Implementation of President Trump's Travel Ban". NBC News. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  289. ^ Per Curiam. "State of Washington v. Trump - No. 17-35105". leagle.com.
  290. ^ De Vogue, Ariane (February 9, 2017). "9th Circuit rules against reinstating travel ban". CNN. Retrieved February 14, 2017.
  291. ^ Thanawala, Sudhin. "Federal appeals court refuses to reinstate Trump travel ban". Associated Press. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  292. ^ a b Zapotosky, Matt (February 16, 2017). "Trump says he'll issue a new executive order on immigration by next week". The Washington Post. Retrieved February 16, 2017.
  293. ^ "Stay Order for En-Banc Review" (PDF).
  294. ^ Hasen, Richard (March 20, 2017). "Does the First Amendment Protect Trump's Travel Ban?". Slate.
  295. ^ "No. 2:17-cv-00141 Amended Order" (PDF). March 17, 2017.
  296. ^ Leonie Brinkema (February 13, 2017). "Federal court rules against Trump's immigration order because it discriminates against Muslims". The Washington Post.
  297. ^ Aziz v. Trump, Unpublished opinion. Document no. 111 on the docket., Page 20 (E.D. Va. February 13, 2017) ("the Court finds the Commonwealth has established a likelihood of success on the merits.11[FN11: ... the Commonwealth has established a likelihood of success on the merits on its Establishment Clause claim ...]").
  298. ^ Uram, Zachary (August 15, 2018). "Plaintiffs in travel ban case voluntarily dismiss action". JURIST, Legal and News Research. University of Pittsburgh. Retrieved August 16, 2018. Official notice:[1]
  299. ^ Josh Gerstein, Trump team plans a new executive order, Politico (February 10, 2017).
  300. ^ Jarrett, Laura; de Vogue, Ariane; Diamond, Jeremy (February 28, 2017). "Trump delays new travel ban after well-reviewed speech". CNN. as originally indicated by the White House, would have undercut the favorable coverage. The official didn't deny the positive reception was part of the administration's calculus in pushing back the travel ban announcement. "We want the (executive order) to have its own 'moment,'" the official said.
  301. ^ "Trump to replace halted travel ban with new executive order". ABC News. February 16, 2017.
  302. ^ "Donald Trump's new travel ban 'delayed until next week'". The Independent. February 22, 2017.
  303. ^ "Trump expected to sign new exec order on immigration Wednesday". CNBC. Associated Press. February 27, 2017.
  304. ^ Sean Spicer (Press Secretary). White House Daily Briefing. C-SPAN. Event occurs at 7:43.
  305. ^ "Not So Urgent Anymore? Trump's New Travel Ban Delayed". The New York Times. Associated Press. March 2, 2017.
  306. ^ a b Jacobs, Jennifer (March 1, 2017). "New Trump Travel Order to Drop Iraq From Ban List, Official Says". Bloomberg News. Retrieved March 1, 2017.
  307. ^ Salama, Vivian (February 20, 2017). "AP source: Revised travel ban targets same countries". Associated Press.
  308. ^ Ariane de Vogue & Tal Kopan, New Trump travel ban order nearing completion, CNN (February 21, 2017).
  309. ^ Zapotosky, Matt; Nakamura, David; Hauslohne, Abigail (March 6, 2017). "Revised executive order bans travelers from six Muslim-majority countries from getting new visas". The Washington Post.
  310. ^ "Full Text of Executive Order 13780". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on March 19, 2021. Retrieved August 27, 2017.
  311. ^ George, Varghese K. "Donald Trump signs 'Muslim Ban 2.0' order". The Hindu. Retrieved March 8, 2017.
  312. ^ Jarrett, Laura; Kupperman, Tammy (March 5, 2017). "Trump plans to sign updated travel ban early next week". CNN. Retrieved March 8, 2017.
  313. ^ Abed, Fahim; Nordland, Rod (March 10, 2017). "Afghans Who Worked for U.S. Are Told Not to Apply for Visas, Advocates Say". The New York Times. Kabul, Afghanistan.
  314. ^ Williams, Pete (March 10, 2017). "Is Trump's New Executive Order on Travel 'New' Enough?". NBC News.
  315. ^ Mahmoudjafari, Najmeh (February 15, 2018). "Travel Ban Waiver - Everything You Need to Know". ImmigraTrust Law.
  316. ^ Levine, Dan; Rosenberg, Mica (March 15, 2017). "U.S. judge in Hawaii puts emergency halt on Trump's new travel ban". Reuters.
  317. ^ Nuckols, Ben; Johnson, Gene (March 15, 2017). "Trump travel ban put on hold again". The Boston Globe.
  318. ^ "CV. NO. 17-00050 Order Granting Motion for Temporary Restraining Order" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on March 17, 2017.
  319. ^ Burns, Alexander (March 15, 2017). "Federal Judge Blocks Trump's Latest Travel Ban Nationwide". The New York Times.
  320. ^ Johnson, Alex (March 15, 2017). "Judge blocks second travel order; Trump slams 'judicial overreach'". NBC News.
  321. ^ Phipps, Claire (March 15, 2017). "Trump says federal judge's travel ban block is 'unprecedented overreach' – live". The Guardian.
  322. ^ Reporter, Ariane de Vogue, CNN Supreme Court (June 26, 2017). "Supreme Court allows parts of travel ban to take effect". CNN. Retrieved June 26, 2017. ((cite web)): |first= has generic name (help)CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  323. ^ Shear, Michael D.; Liptak, Adam (June 26, 2017). "Supreme Court to Hear Travel Ban Case". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 26, 2017.
Protecting the Nation from Foreign Terrorist Entry into the United States