The Department of State said it is “deeply concerned” about the “many problems” with how the President’s executive order was implemented, but it was not able to provide an estimate of how many people were affected.
The State Department, which issued the order on Friday, said that it was unable to confirm or deny the validity of the travel ban.
The department said it would conduct its own review of the data collected from the Department of Homeland Security, Customs and Border Protection and U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services.
The Trump administration issued the executive order in a series of tweets, saying it was needed to prevent terrorism and protect the United States from terrorist attacks.
But it was unclear if that meant the ban would not have the same effect.
Trump on Saturday said that the “bad hombres” who are threatening Americans would be “going back to Mexico.”
But a report from the Center for Immigration Studies, which advocates for tighter border controls, found that while the number of people traveling to the United Kingdom from the seven countries, including the seven with which the United Nations has designated the United Arab Emirates as a state sponsor of terrorism, had increased, they were still significantly smaller than those who have been arriving in the United United States by sea.
In its report, the report’s author, John Roth, noted that “a similar pattern has been seen in the past with the arrivals of migrants from Libya, Sudan and Afghanistan to the U.A.E., and that it is also possible that the Trump administration has begun to implement its travel ban in a similar manner to its other refugee restrictions and visa-exempt travel programs.”
The report also found that the number that were affected by the travel bans increased by only 6,200 to more than 10,000.
It noted that there were about 5,500 refugees, with another 8,300 who were in the U,D.C. region and the U.,S.
Virgin Islands, but the remaining 6,000 were from the Philippines, Pakistan, Somalia, Iraq and Afghanistan.
Trump tweeted Sunday that he would be issuing an executive order barring travel to seven Muslim-majority countries, but he said it was too soon to tell whether the order would be issued.
In his tweet, Trump did not mention the Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab bombing on Christmas Day in 2013 in which two passengers tried to hijack an airplane bound for Detroit.
The bombing killed 15 people.
Trump has frequently criticized the Obama administration for its response to the crisis in Syria, saying the country had become a breeding ground for terrorists.
The ban was issued as the Trump Administration was preparing to issue a national security order on Syria, which the president is expected to sign soon.