Massachusetts travel ban could cost taxpayers $8 million per year
A federal appeals court is expected to rule on a lawsuit brought by a Massachusetts resident seeking to overturn the state’s travel ban.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit has been reviewing a lawsuit filed by Massachusetts resident, who argues the travel ban violated her religious freedom by denying her access to the United States.
The state has argued that the ruling will likely result in the suspension of thousands of licenses issued by the state and the loss of millions of dollars in travel insurance payments.
The ruling could impact millions of people who rely on travel insurance to cover essential needs like medical and dental care.
Massachusetts is one of the few states that has not yet issued a travel ban but it will be the first to do so.
Under the travel prohibition, those traveling to the U.K. are restricted from bringing their own laptops, tablets, and other devices, and those in other European countries must bring them.
This means that many U.L.G. citizens who live in France, Germany, the Netherlands, and Switzerland have been able to travel freely and with no restrictions.
The Supreme Court ruled in a 2016 case that those restrictions are unconstitutional and the state should allow the ban to remain in place indefinitely.
Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healey says the travel restrictions are an affront to the First Amendment.
“This lawsuit will be fought for every American who feels that the travel bans are an unwarranted intrusion on their constitutional freedoms and it will certainly have an impact on millions of others,” she said.
“The decision by the Supreme Court to uphold the travel restriction is a big step in the right direction for freedom of expression in the United Kingdom and around the world.”
In February, the U,S.
Supreme Court rejected a request by the American Civil Liberties Union to rehear the case and ruled that the ban violates the UCC’s First Amendment rights.
Last week, the 9 th Circuit agreed to hear the case.
A hearing is set for next week.
The case has been pending for over a year.