What you need to know about the US travel ban
The US travel restrictions are being enforced after the government of India suspended flights from six Muslim-majority countries and barred entry to all non-Muslim visitors.
The move was sparked by the deadly attack in the capital, New Delhi, which killed at least six people and wounded at least 130.
Indian officials said there were indications that the attack was motivated by anti-India sentiment.
The US has said the ban was necessary to protect the nation from the threat of terrorism.
In a statement, the White House said the travel ban will remain in place until further notice.
It said the US would continue to engage with India on a range of issues, including on the Indo-Pacific and the Indo, Pacific region.
“The President has made clear that the United States stands with India in its pursuit of the full range of shared goals and values, including its commitment to peace, security and prosperity,” the statement said.
“We have also made clear our concern about the continued violence, violence against civilians, and widespread human rights abuses in Pakistan and Bangladesh, where US citizens are currently under increasing attack.”
India and the US have been at odds over Kashmir, a contested territory in India’s northeast.
India has been seeking to maintain its hold on the region by backing militant groups in Pakistan, where the US says they have carried out deadly attacks in recent years.
Mr Trump also ordered the closure of the US Embassy in Jerusalem and the lifting of restrictions on travel to Iran and Iraq.
He also ordered an end to US support for the Kurdish and Syrian Kurdish fighters battling the Islamic State group.
But the moves have been blocked by Washington’s regional allies in Saudi Arabia and Turkey, which have insisted the US-backed Kurdish fighters should not be allowed to cross their territory.
A US State Department spokesman said on Saturday the US government would continue its engagement with India.
It said: “The President’s administration continues to support India in a wide range of areas, including security, economic, political, cultural and humanitarian issues.”
The United Nations refugee agency (UNHCR) said it had recorded more than 1,100 arrivals from the six Muslim countries, including at least 1,000 children, who have been brought to camps for resettlement.