More than 31,000 people have been denied entry to the United States due to President Donald Trump’s travel ban, a State Department official said Tuesday.
Fourteen families are suing the Trump administration for thehardships and “unbearable burdens” they’ve experienced stemming from the US travel ban.The complaint filed Monday in the Central District of Southern California says that “unreasonable administrative delays” for processing travel ban waivers, among other reasons, has caused the defendants distress.
Of all the refugees who were admitted into the U.S. 2018, only 17% were Muslim, compared with 66% of Christian refugees who were admitted.
A cautionary tale for the census case before the Supreme Court.
Sitting in her office in Rockville Maryland, high-school teacher Jessica Breitschwerdt Monfared checked the image on her cell phone to make sure she was centered on the screen. She took a breath and pushed the record button.”Hi, my name is Jessica
The U.S. government granted waivers to just 6 percent of visa applicants subject to its travel ban on a handful of countries during the first 11 months of the ban, new data reviewed by Reuters shows.
New lawsuits challenging the ban have two things going for them: Real-world evidence of the ban’s effects, and precedent showing how it violates the Constitution.
These days, our global political alliances seem to shift with remarkable rapidity, as if we were actually living in George Orwell’s 1984. Are we at war this month with Oceania?
Nine months after the Trump administration’s travel ban fully and permanently went into effect, the public is finally beginning to get some insight into how it’s being implemented — and whether the administration is actually as willing as it has claimed to give waivers to worthy visa applicants.
A group of people whose visas have been denied or held in limbo under President Donald Trump’s travel ban is suing the administration in the first lawsuit over the ban since the Supreme Court upheld it in June.