The new Trump administration is trying to roll back a travel ban that was announced in January and implemented just weeks after Trump took office.
But with the new ban taking effect on Friday, here are the key takeaways.1.
The new ban isn’t going away2.
This is not the end of the travel ban3.
The ban is only a temporary measure4.
You won’t be affected by the new travel ban1.
Travel ban: The ban goes into effect for 120 days after the executive order.2.
The travel ban doesn’t have to be a temporary ban, but it must not be the first order of business for the administration.3.
A temporary ban will still have to meet the standard of being “compelling,” as opposed to being “potentially harmful.”4.
The order that was issued by President Trump on January 26, 2017, requires the secretary of state to make the executive orders and other documents necessary for implementing the new order within 30 days of the date of the order.
The executive order that went into effect on February 6, 2017 is not a permanent ban.
The new Trump ban is being challenged in court by the states of Washington and Minnesota.
A federal judge in Washington State has ordered the government to provide more details on the new version of the ban.
In response to the federal court order, the administration has proposed changes to the new administration’s travel ban, which includes changes that the judge in the Washington state case has found to be necessary.
The White House is expected to make some changes to this ban that will affect travel for some travelers, including people who are already here and want to visit family or friends abroad.
The Trump administration will also be updating the executive travel ban to be consistent with its other travel ban.
If the administration does make some change to the travel restrictions, it will be announced in the coming days, according to a White House official who asked not to be named.
This official also said that the Trump administration has not yet finalized changes to its revised travel ban for the states that are challenging the executive version of it.