Judge exempts Syrian family from Trump ban

According to Ferguson, US District Court Judge James Robart's current temporary restraining order halting the original travel ban should block implementation of the new executive order as well.

A number of states are gearing up with legal challenges opposing Mr Trump's revised order, which suspends refugee admissions for 120 days and halts the granting of new visas for travellers from Syria, Iran, Libya, Somalia, Yemen and Sudan. On Thursday, the Seattle judge granted Oregon's request to join Washington and Minnesota in the case opposing the travel ban; NY and MA say they'll also join the case.

Lawyers in Washington state had asked Judge Robart to extend his decision on the first ban to cover the second.

The court in Seattle's heard an application from States who want the order suspended.

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The parliamentarian noted that the public opinion about Trump has been negatively influenced by his latest decision and should the United States judicial system adopt a wise approach, the reaction against the new decision will be similar to the one against his last order.

Hours after the man filed his new complaint Conley issued a temporary restraining order barring Trump's administration from enforcing the ban against the man's family, saying the family is in danger.

In Minnesota, one of the states to take legal action against the first travel ban, Attorney General Lori Swanson wrote a brief response that the Trump administration can not "unilaterally modify a preliminary injunction" with their revised executive order.

Ferguson said he was pleased other that attorneys general had sought to take part in the legal action.

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"Rarely in American history has governmental intent to discriminate against a particular faith and its adherents been so plain", the complaint says, alleging the new order will cause "irreparable harm" and asking for an injunction.

"This is effectively a Muslim ban". Iraq was dropped from the original list of countries.

Tehran has said it will take reciprocal action in the face of the U.S. travel ban on Iranians and refuse visas to United States citizens. And though Trump issued a revised ban Monday, many of those states and organizations believe the policies are so similar, they don't even need to file new lawsuits.

"President Trump's revised executive order is still a Muslim ban and it's still bigoted and un-American", said Rabbi Jack Moline, president of the Interfaith Alliance.

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White House spokesman Sean Spicer said the administrations feels 'very confident with how that was crafted and the input that was given'. Unlike the original order, the new one said visa holders will not be affected, and it removed language giving priority to religious minorities.