By now, most people have heard about the Washington Post’s travel ban and the state of California’s effort to end it.
But few Americans know about a similar travel ban that went into effect on January 18th and is still in effect today: The ban on travel to the United States from all five Muslim-majority countries.
This is the first time since the 1930s that such a ban has been put into place in the United State, but the Trump administration has continued to push the narrative that the ban is inhumane, and has even sought to label Muslims as terrorists.
A new report by the nonprofit Center for Immigration Studies shows that this narrative is not only false but also deeply divisive.
And it is not surprising given the extreme backlash against the travel ban after it was first enacted.
The Trump administration is already pushing this narrative as it pushes for new immigration restrictions and has already used its executive order to make it even harder to apply for legal status for many undocumented immigrants.
A New York Times article from January 22nd makes clear why this ban was put into effect in the first place.
The administration claims that the order is necessary to “protect the national security of the United Kingdom,” but the truth is that it is intended to undermine the United Nations and to protect the United Arab Emirates.
The United Arab Emirate, an American-designated state, is the second-largest economy in the Middle East, and it is also home to a large Muslim population.
The UAE’s leaders are also extremely worried about a rise in anti-Muslim sentiment in the U.S., and they have used their political influence to try to stop the ban.
The U.A.E. government also maintains close ties with Saudi Arabia and is a major source of arms to the Taliban, the Islamist group currently fighting the Afghan government.
This narrative has created an environment in which there are fears that the United Nation’s special envoy on counter-terrorism, Nabil Fahmy, may be forced to resign in protest over the administration’s continued use of the threat of the travel-ban as a pretext for the expulsion of foreign nationals.
Fahmy is not the only U.N. official who is under attack.
The UN has been targeted in a series of attacks by extremists in the past.
In October, the Trump Administration announced that Fahmy would be replaced as special envoy by retired Lt.
Gen. Michael Flynn, a former military general and a prominent Trump ally.
And in March, the U,S.
Treasury Department announced that the Trump-Flynn Transition Team was seeking to oust Fahmy from his position.
The ban is also being used to justify the imposition of even more restrictive immigration policies across the U: The U,A.S. has a total population of 1.3 billion people, including some 10 million refugees.
The nation has an estimated 15 million undocumented immigrants, many of whom are children and young adults who are in the country without permission.
The State Department estimates that if the ban were to be lifted, it would cause an estimated $400 billion in damage to U.