whakahou haere i kanga

Ingarihi hokiNo Ingarihi

I te Pipiri 26, 2018 – the United States Supreme Court made a decision about President Trump’s executive order. whakawhāiti te raupapa haere i whenua e whitu. ka mea nga kaiwhakawa o te Hupirimi Kooti whakaaetia te aukati haere te a kia haere tonu.

On June 26, 2018 – the United States Supreme Court made a decision about President Trump’s executive order. The order restricts travel from seven countries. The judges of the Supreme Court said the travel ban is allowed and may continue.

Mei 2019 – What have been the effects of the travel ban?

May 2019 – What have been the effects of the travel ban?

Here are some of the effects of the travel ban:

Here are some of the effects of the travel ban:

  • Iwi i Iran, Ripia, Somalia, Syria and Yemen have been the most affected. Visas issued to people in those countries were down by 80% whakaritea ki 2016.
  • Visas have been refused to spouses and children of US citizens and permanent residents.
  • Far fewer refugees are being admitted.
  • Permanent immigration for people from the listed countries has been banned.
  • There is much more information required and vetting for visa applications.
  • The appeal process against denied visas is much longer and more difficult.
  • People from Iran, Libya, Somalia, Syria and Yemen have been the most affected. Visas issued to people in those countries were down by 80% compared to 2016.
  • Visas have been refused to spouses and children of US citizens and permanent residents.
  • Far fewer refugees are being admitted.
  • Permanent immigration for people from the listed countries has been banned.
  • There is much more information required and vetting for visa applications.
  • The appeal process against denied visas is much longer and more difficult.

He whakahou i runga i te kanga haere - ta te Hupirimi Kooti kia haere tonu te aukati haere.

An update on the travel ban – the Supreme Court says the travel ban may continue.

I te Pipiri 26, 2018 – the United States Supreme Court made a decision about President Trump’s executive order. whakawhāiti te raupapa haere i whenua e whitu. ka mea nga kaiwhakawa o te Hupirimi Kooti whakaaetia te aukati haere te a kia haere tonu.

On June 26, 2018 – the United States Supreme Court made a decision about President Trump’s executive order. The order restricts travel from seven countries. The judges of the Supreme Court said the travel ban is allowed and may continue.

The judges decided that President Trump has the right to use an executive order to stop non-citizens entering the USA. He has this right if he believes their entry could harm the country. Na ka noho te kanga haere i roto i te wahi mo te iwi i nga whenua e whitu. Ko te whenua e Iran, Ripia, Hiria, Yemen, Somalia, Venezuela ko Te Tai Tokerau Korea.

The judges decided that President Trump has the right to use an executive order to stop non-citizens entering the USA. He has this right if he believes their entry could harm the country. So the travel ban will stay in place for people from seven countries. The countries are Iran, Libya, Syria, Yemen, Somalia, Venezuela and North Korea.

kauwhautia te Hupirimi Kooti: “Kua tikanga faaohipa te peresideni i te ngarahu pai whanui homai ki a ia i raro i 8 Ko te. S. C. §1182(f) ki te whakatarewa i te tomokanga o nga tangata ke ki te Hononga o Amerika. kihai i kaiurupare faaite te tūponotanga o te angitu i runga i nga hua o to ratou take e Presidential Fanongonongo No. 9645 takahi ana i te Rarangi Whakatū.

The Supreme Court announced: “The President has lawfully exercised the broad discretion granted to him under 8 U. S. C. §1182(f) to suspend the entry of aliens into the United States. Respondents have not demonstrated a likelihood of success on the merits of their claim that Presidential Proclamation No. 9645 violates the Establishment Clause.

He aha te tikanga o tenei mo rerenga me manene?

What does this mean for refugees and immigrants?

Iwi i Iran, Ripia, Hiria, Yemen, Somalia, Venezuela a Te Tai Tokerau Korea kore e hiki ki te Hononga o Amerika. e kore e tokomaha te iwi i aua whenua whakaaetia ki te haere mai hoki te mahi ranei ako ranei hararei, rānei. E whakaaetia ētahi rerenga ki te haere mai, engari ka waiho reira uaua atu.

People from Iran, Libya, Syria, Yemen, Somalia, Venezuela and North Korea may not immigrate to the United States. Many people from those countries are not allowed to come for work or study or vacation, either. Some refugees are allowed to come, but it will be more difficult.

tepu CNN o aukati haere
Tenei he angalelei tepu o te hongere rongo whakaatu CNN pehea pānga te kanga haere whenua rerekē.
CNN table of travel ban
This table courtesy of the news channel CNN shows how the travel ban affects different countries.

E mohio ana koutou tika

Know your rights

Te Project Assistance International Refugee (IRAP) e horo'a nei “e mohio ana koutou tika” tohutohu mō te hunga pāngia e te aukati haere. The English version of their guide is current as of April 10, 2018, including new refugee screening procedures.

The International Refugee Assistance Project (IRAP) offers “know your rights” advice for those affected by the travel ban. The English version of their guide is current as of April 10, 2018, including new refugee screening procedures.

ako atu

Learn more

Te mōhiohio i runga i tenei whārangi mai i te Federal Rēhita, te International Refugee Assistance Project (IRAP) me ētahi atu whakawhirinaki puna. Ko te tikanga mo te arata'iraa a te whakahoutia rite maha rite taea. e kore e USAHello hoatu tohutohu ture, e kore e tetahi o matou rauemi tikanga ki te kia tangohia rite tohutohu ture. Ki te mea e rapu ana koutou mo te rōia noa iti-utu ranei te tauturu ture ranei, Ka taea e matou te āwhina koe kitea ratonga ture noa, me te iti-utu.

The information on this page comes from the Federal Register, the International Refugee Assistance Project (IRAP) and other trusted sources. It is intended for guidance and is updated as often as possible. USAHello does not give legal advice, nor are any of our materials intended to be taken as legal advice. If you are looking for a free or low-cost lawyer or legal help, we can help you find free and low-cost legal services.

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