What to know about the Trump travel ban
Trump has blocked citizens of seven Muslim-majority countries from entering the United States, including some who are legal residents of the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia and Germany.
The move comes as the administration tries to roll back the restrictions put in place by the Obama administration.
Here are some of the key points: The US is not required to block travelers who are citizens of a Muslim-dominated country The US does not have to notify any individual of its decision to deny entry to any person who is a US citizen or lawfully admitted permanent resident.
The Trump administration says that it is reviewing its vetting procedures and may take additional measures, but it is unclear what those might be.
The US can block the entry of people it believes are terrorists and those who have committed crimes, but not those who are not.
The administration says it will not take any action to deny the entry or return of citizens of the countries.
The government also says it has not changed its policy to allow people to enter the US on a case-by-case basis.
Those changes would only apply if a court decided that it was “in the national interest.”
It is unclear if any changes to the current policy have been made.
The United States has also not imposed any restrictions on its citizens who are US citizens and legal residents.
Those who do not meet the criteria for entry, however, would face penalties and possible deportation.
The White House says it is open to other countries to enact similar restrictions.