ACLU readies for travel ban showdown in Supreme Court

In a departure from the lower courts, the Supreme Court wrote that fully blocking Mr Trump's executive order from being implemented - thereby allowing foreign nationals unconnected to the U.S. to enter the country - "would appreciably injure" the nation's interests, "without alleviating obvious hardship to anyone else".

The Justices agreed to hear oral arguments in October on whether two lower courts were right to block the President's executive order to stop immigration and travel from six mostly Muslim nations - Libya, Iran, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen.

The court also said it would allow a 120-day ban on all refugees entering the United States to go into operation on the same grounds.

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Both bans are now due to partly go into effect in 72 hours, based on a memorandum issued by the Trump administration on June 14.

Three of the court's conservative judges said they would have let the complete bans take effect.

"We are concerned that the resulting confusion and uncertainty will be exploited by the federal government to deny vulnerable individuals entry into this country", Holder said. He argued it was necessary for national security while the administration reviews procedures for allowing travelers from the Muslim-dominant countries into the U.S.

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Stop the presses! From the man bites dog department: The U.S. Supreme Court found something Monday on which all nine members can agree. But there is an important exception: People who live in those six nations who have a credible claim to come to the United States can still travel here.

On first blush, a refugee who has a relationship with a resettlement agency should be allowed into the country under the court's language.

While some tweets may blare that the court upheld his ban, full stop, it's a bit more complicated than that. He said in a statement that his "number one responsibility" is to keep the American people safe. The Supreme Court allowed parts of this travel ban to be reinstated, which had been halted by lower courts earlier. "To prevent the Government from pursuing that objective by enforcing (the travel ban) against foreign nationals unconnected to the United States would appreciably injure its interests, without alleviating obvious hardship to anyone else". Did the justices speak to the First Amendment issues or other legal issues in the court of appeals' opinions? The statement also says that students denied entry to the USA should contact their universities, who may have to sue on their behalf.

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It also introduces a 120-day ban on all refugees arriving in the U.S., a move meant to allow Washington to implement tighter vetting procedures.

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