The U.S. Supreme court decided to review in October this year its verdict on the earlier rejected the decree of the President of the United States is temporarily suspending entry into the country six Muslim countries – at the request of the White house.
About it writes on Monday, June 26, edition of the Huffington Post.
Until that time, will be suspended most of the decisions of the lower courts that block the action of the document, said in a published statement.
The judges also gave the administration of Washington’s partial right to implement a milder version of the provisions of the immigration Ordinance until the court case is still pending.
Press Secretary of the White house Sean Spicer said: the administration is confident that the Supreme court will uphold immigration Ordinance – despite the decision of the lower court.
We will remind that on March 6, trump signed a new version of the immigration Ordinance, under which entry to the USA is prohibited for 90 days to citizens of the six Muslim countries: Iran, Libya, Syria, Somalia, Sudan, Yemen. Iraq, which appeared in the previous version of the decree, this list was not included.
The decree also had to suspend for 120 days the program the admission of refugees.
March 15, a Federal court in Honolulu (Hawaii) blocked the decree the day before he was to enter into force.
Hawaii became the first state that went to court, challenging the decree on temporary restriction of immigration from six Muslim countries. In a lawsuit filed representing state attorneys, said that because of the ban affected the Muslim population of the state, decrease the influx of tourists and students from abroad.
The attorney General Doug Chin named a second version of the Ordinance to Ban Muslim 2.0, noting that it differs little from the first, leaves no room for emergency cases and also «lawless».
12 June the second the court of appeal confirmed the suspension of the decree trump, preventing the entry of nationals of the six predominantly Muslim countries into the United States.
The decision on suspension of the decree was upheld by the Ninth circuit court in San Francisco. Earlier, a similar decision was made by the Fourth court of appeals in Richmond, Virginia.