US court supports the exclusion of relatives of US residents and refugees from the travel ban[/size]
The Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, consisting of three judges, with the exception of grandparents, grandchildren, nephews, uncles, uncles, uncles, uncles, uncles, uncles and nephews of persons in the United States, decided not to travel.
The court's decision in response to a US administration's response to the ruling of a federal judge in Hawaii ordered a reduction in the travel ban.
The court said that the administration did not convince it that some relatives of the citizens of these countries should be banned, refugees who had provided resettlement agencies with guarantees to ensure their safety, and decided to admit the refugees whose applications had been accepted.
Under normal circumstances, the decisions of the Tribunal would enter into force within approximately three months, but in view of the damage to the refugees caused by the postponement, it had been ordered to enter into force within five days.
On 30 June, the Supreme Court reinstated President Donald Trump's travel ban, which was banned from being applied to persons with close ties to individuals or entities in the United States.
In keeping with the Supreme Court's decision, the US Administration considered that close family ties meant that a person in America was a parent of a visa applicant, spouse, son, daughter, brother, sister, daughter-in-law, son-in-law, fiancé or fiancé.
Such close relatives did not include grandparents, cousins, cousins, cousins, nephews, cousins, cousins or cousins. But the decision of a federal court in Hawaii placed them on the list of close ties.
The final verdict came in support of the decision of the federal court in Hawaii.
Commenting on the latest ruling, the Justice Department confirmed in a statement that the administration would go to the Supreme Court again, while Attorney General of Hawaii Douglas Chen said the decision "protects families and gives another chance for refugees."
In March, Trump issued an executive order prohibiting the entry of citizens of Iran, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen into the United States for 90 days and all refugees for 120 days.
The Supreme Court is expected to hear oral arguments in October.