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TALLAHASSEE (AP) — A federal judge on Thursday rejected what could have been the biggest legal setback in the past two years for President Donald Trump’s administration.
U.S. District Judge Mark A. Walker ruled that the administration can’t ban citizens of seven Muslim-majority countries at a central policy of the president’s travel order.
But Walker said the Trump administration could still pursue its efforts to stop foreign nationals from the seven nations from entering the U.S. as long as it can show Trump officials knew the immigration status of individuals before the ban took effect.
It may be tough to demonstrate that the administration understood the immigration status of individuals before the ban was put in place, and if it can argue that it should be allowed to exclude foreigners deemed to likely pose a risk to U.S. national security, Walker said.
Walker’s decision came in defense of U.S. District Judge Leonie Brinkema, who blocked Trump’s temporary travel ban three weeks ago. She found that Trump’s travel order violated the Constitution’s ban on religious discrimination and immigration.
It’s the latest setback for the Trump administration as it seeks a sweeping legal challenge to the executive order that has drawn the support of top Democratic and Republican politicians. The ban would bar citizens of Iran, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen from entering the U.S. For four months, the ban affected people from the seven countries, which had been deemed largely safe from terrorism.
Trump issued Trump’s executive order last month, after being blocked by lower court proceedings for 90 days at the U.S. International Court of Justice in The Hague. The administration appealed Brinkema’s ruling.
Associated Press writers Josh Lederman and Chad Day contributed
Information from: The Tallahassee Democrat, http://www.tallahassee.cbslocal.com
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