The morning after the inauguration, the Trump administration announced a new policy that would bar all refugees and foreign visitors from entering the United States for 90 days.
The policy is in direct contradiction to a number of federal statutes and directives, including the Statue of Liberty, the Statue Of Independence, the United Nations Convention Against Torture, and the U.S. Refugee Admissions Program (USRAP).
It also comes on the heels of a Supreme Court decision that blocked the administration’s temporary ban on Syrian refugees and refugees from seven Muslim-majority countries.
As of this writing, the ban remains in place.
But the news media are reporting that the Trump Administration has decided to rescind it, and has indicated that it will not allow refugee status for refugees from Syria to be revoked.
What are the implications for refugees?
The ban on refugees is likely to be seen as a positive step, because it could open up the U of A to a larger number of refugees who might otherwise have to wait in limbo for months or years.
But it’s unclear how many refugees would be allowed to enter the country in response to the policy change, and how many would be affected.
There are already several cases of refugees fleeing Syria who were denied refugee status because of the ban.
The ban has also made it harder for refugees to get jobs in the United State, with the federal government providing limited support to employers who are unable to find qualified workers.
As the Trump ban stands, it could also affect the ability of refugees to enter Canada.
According to a March 2016 study by the Migration Policy Institute, refugees from countries that have imposed sanctions on Russia have been the most likely to find jobs in Canada, and that is not the case for refugees who have fled conflict in their home countries.
Some experts have suggested that this could increase the chances of refugees being allowed into Canada.
Will the Trump decision affect refugees’ legal status in the U and UK?
The Trump administration has not publicly commented on whether or not the policy will affect refugee status in either the U or the UK.
The UK is a jurisdiction that the United Kingdom has a long and respected record of refugee resettlement, but the Trump government has said that the ban will not affect the status of any UK refugee currently residing in the country.
However, it is unclear how much the ban could affect the rights of UK citizens and permanent residents living in the US.
Should I contact my local MP to protest the Trump order?
Protesting the ban in the UK has been an important tool in bringing attention to the issue.
But there are also a number other ways to protest, and it’s important to note that the British Parliament is a small body and is likely not to have the power to enforce the ban on any specific people.
What if I am unable to get legal advice about the issue?
There are also multiple avenues to reach legal advice, including: Contact your MP, and urge them to back the United Nation’s call for a worldwide ban on the use of religion by foreign governments to justify discriminatory policies in their countries.
Call your elected representatives, and ask them to support a resolution condemning the Trump executive order and asking them to take action to oppose it.
Sign petitions in support of the United states.
Read local news stories about refugees.
Organize a march.
Write letters to your local newspapers.
Write to your MP and ask that they oppose the executive order.
Read more in this article.