The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit has affirmed in part a district court's nationwide preliminary injunction issued against the Trump administration's revised travel ban in International Refugee Assistance Project v. Trump. The decision is included in full below.
Latest in Refugees
The Fourth Circuit Argument on the Refugee EO: Second-Guessing the President or Safeguarding Individual Rights?
Yesterday's argument placed two opposition options before the Fourth Circuit (1) narrowly construe the President’s authority and read Trump’s comments in the worst possible light, or (2) cultivate a measure of deference.
An en banc Fourth Circuit hears argument on Executive Order 13,780.
What the Data Really Show about Terrorists Who “Came Here,” Part III: What if You Included Domestic Terrorism Cases?
The Justice Department data about which President Trump appears to have been talking excludes domestic terrorism cases. The picture if very different if you don’t do that.
Which countries are, and which countries are not, exporting terrorists to the United States? And are those the same countries from which Trump’s executive order would ban entry?
President Trump declared to a Joint Session of Congress that Justice Department data show the “vast majority” of people convicted of terrorist crimes came from overseas. Here’s why that’s not true.
Don’t look now, but the Justice Department has just responded to key themes Benjamin Wittes and I have been writing about in connection with President Trump’s oath of office.
Upholding the Revised Refugee Executive Order: A Virginia District Court Clarifies the Establishment Clause Issues
An analysis of Virginia U.S. District Judge Anthony J. Trenga's recent decision in Sarsour v. Trump.
Is there an unexpressed legal principle functionally at work in the judicial response to Trump: that the President is a crazy person whose oath of office judges simply don’t trust and to whom, therefore, a whole lot of normal rules of judicial conduct do not apply?
Setting aside pondering over the courts' latest rulings on the Executive Order on immigration and refugees, it is helpful to take a step back and recognize that there was never a need for a travel ban or refugee ban in the first place.