Details You Won’t Hear about of Trump’s Revised Travel Restrictions

Details You Won’t Hear about of Trump’s Revised Travel Restrictions

Details You Won’t Hear about of Trump’s Revised Travel RestrictionsPresident Trump signed a revised executive order on immigration Monday, March 6 after his original immigrant travel restrictions was suspended by an appeals court, in which the revised order excludes legal permanent residents but ten details are missing about the new revision that has not been released.

The leftists, the liberal media, and the radical Islamic organization, the Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) have incorrectly described the Trump ban as a “Muslim ban”, which is further from the truth since nations like Indonesia, India, Pakistan, and Bangladesh are not on the travel restrictions list and round out the top four nations with the largest Muslim population.

Ryan Mauro, the Clarion Project’s national security analyst revealed the ten details:

Of course, despite major changes, groups like the Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) are still calling it a “Muslim ban” and are committed to retaining the issue’s divisiveness so they can endlessly bash Trump as a bigot and raise their own profile in the process.

“This executive order, like the last order, is at its core a Muslim ban, which is discriminatory and unconstitutional,” said the executive-director of CAIR, Nihad Awad, who nonetheless touted the revisions as a “partial victory.”

Below are 10 points about the revised executive order that you’re unlikely to hear from media outlets and politically-driven organizations that have are dependent upon continued controversy:

As previously, it is not a “Muslim ban.”

As explained by Clarion Project advisory board member and leader of the Council for Muslims Facing Tomorrow in this video (see below), the restrictions are based on an intersection of geography and security risks. They are limited to 6 of 50 Muslim-majority countries and impact non-Muslims as well. And, just as before, the restrictions are a pause rather than a ban.The order is for between 90 to 120 days, depending on whether the person is a visitor or a refugee. As we’ll discuss, the exceptions are so wide that even describing this order as a “pause” is a bit of an overstatement.

The six countries were chosen based on the Obama Administration’s determination.

The executive order explains that these six countries were selected based on the Obama Administration considering them to be “countries of particular concern” that could not participate in the visa waiver program.It was the Obama Administration that stated that persons coming to the U.S. from these countries pose a greater security risk than those from other countries. Everyone who argues that there’s no reason to treat these countries as unique risks is arguing with Trump and Obama. Where were the condemnations of President Obama’s “Islamophobia” for identifying these Muslim-majority countries as posing a special danger?

The executive order justifies the inclusion of the other six countries.

The order explains why the president chose these six countries, which is a scaling back of Trump’s campaign pledge to ban immigration from all terror-prone countries (which in itself is a scaling back of his initial pledge to ban all Muslim immigration).Iran, Syria and Sudan are designated as State Sponsors of Terrorism and  the former two are explicit enemies of the U.S. Libya and Yemen are failed states with inadequate counter-terrorism abilities and so much chaos that the U.S. doesn’t even have operating embassies in these locations. Somalia is similarly unstable and contains a major al-Qaeda foothold. In addition, the Somali community in the U.S. is known for its high rate of radicalism.

“Opponents of Trump and this policy have a choice to make: They can emphasize (or lie about) the parts they continue to disagree with, elongating a cycle of divisiveness, or they pair their criticism with positive reinforcement that acknowledges the improvements that have been made, “said Mauro.”

“Decreasing the sound of the alarm is not in the best interest of hyper-partisan commentators or Islamist activists like CAIR who are enjoying the limelight and seeking increased donations, but it is in the best interest of the country.”

Read more of the other seven points at the Clarion Project.

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