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UVA Law Faculty Explore Court Ruling on Trumps Travel Ban

UVA Law Faculty Explore Court Ruling on Trump’s Travel Ban UVA Law Faculty Explore Court Ruling on Trump’s Travel Ban One of the U.S. Supreme Court’s most awaited decisions this term affirmed President Donald Trump’s power to ban travelers to the United States from five majority-Muslim countries. On Tuesday, the court ruled 5-4 in Trump v. Hawaii that the president has wide latitude on national security and immigration matters. The initial ban, implemented in January 2017 through the president’s executive order, caused an uproar among lawyers and others concerned about civil rights and religious liberty because it appeared to fulfill the president’s campaign promises to ban Muslims from entering the United States The ban faced several challenges in federal court before the latest order, released in September, reduced the number of affected countries to Chad, Iran, Libya, North Korea, Somalia, Syria and Yemen. North Korea was added to the list, as were some government officials from Venezuela. (Chad was removed from the list in April.) Several University of Virginia School of Law professors offered their reactions about the ruling and its implications. Research Assistant Professor of Law, General Faculty “Opponents of the travel ban will obviously be disappointed by the court’s decision. But it’s important to remember how activists, lawyers and the courts have succeeded in weakening it since Mr. Trump imposed the initial version a year-and-a-half ago. A string of lower-court decisions since February 2017 have forced the administration to make important concessions, which significantly reduced the ban’s harmful impact on many would-be immigrants. Recall that, on Jan.

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Always struggled to figure out how enhanced screening on travel from North Korea and Venezuela was a discriminatory to 1.8 billion Muslims