Donald trump intends to sign a new decree on migration

Donald trump intends to sign a new decree on migration

The US President Donald trump said that is a question on signing of the new immigration Ordinance similar to the previous banning the entry of citizens of the seven predominantly Muslim countries, reports AP.


On the way to Florida aboard Air Force One he said he was confident in his success in court litigation around the previously published immigration decree. However, he also stated that in his possession “there are other options, including the release of a brand new decree”.

“We need speed, for safety reasons, so it is very likely that we will do this (the new immigration Ordinance.— “B”),” said Donald trump. According to him, the document may be released at the beginning of next week — Monday or Tuesday if his administration decides to move in this direction, according to Reuters.

The official representative of the US White house said that is not going to appeal the decision of a lower court on migration decree to the Supreme court. He added that all options are considered to resolve the dispute is about making changes in the decree issued prior to the issuance of a new one.

Previously, the Washington Post reported, citing sources in Washington that the White house is considering amending the immigration Ordinance after the court of appeals for the ninth circuit in San Francisco upheld a lower court decision that temporarily blocked the enforcement of this act. According to the newspaper, from the new version of the decree can remove a number of prohibitions, which are criticized in society. Can also be relaxed some stringent requirements.

We will remind, on Thursday the Federal court of appeals ruled that the decree of Donald trump “About protection of the country from the entry of foreign terrorists” would not be renewed. The US President, in turn, has promised to seek a ban on the placement of refugees from Syria, and also the restriction of entry for citizens of seven Muslim countries: Syria, Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan and Yemen.