The US Supreme Court has partially restored the travel ban for six Muslim-nation immigrants that was signed by President Donald Trump. Complete arguments will be heard by the Supreme Court judges in October for the case that has stimulated charged debates all across the US.
For the meantime, the US Supreme Court has said that the travel ban for six Muslim-nation immigrants that was signed by President Donald Trump can be enforced conditionally. This means that the ban is operational for immigrants from Yemen, Syria, Sudan, Somalia, Libya, and Iran if the travelers from these nations fail to establish the claim for a genuine association with an entity or individual in the US.
The travel ban will be effective from Thursday as it is now cleared by the courts, though partially, as quoted by The Hindu.
The US administration has said that the 3-month travel ban for six Muslim-nation immigrants was required on grounds of federal security to permit revamping of screening processes for visa applicants from these six nations. The revamping of the visa processes is expected to be completed before the arguments are heard by the Supreme Court judges on October 2, 2017.
The 4 months ban on entry of refugees is also operational now though in a limited way.
Immigration experts in the US have said that the partial nature of the travel ban and the silence of liberals of the court regarding the issue implied that the court has not given much of a victory to Trump.
The US Supreme Court elaborated that for personal visits the individuals must possess close family relatives in the US. For individuals who intend to arrive in the US for studies or work, they must possess formal relationship that is formed and documented in the normal process and not for the purpose of mere escaping the ban.
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