Why Donald Trump’s travel ban is so bad for the US economy
Travel map of US travel by US President Donald Trump.
source Business Today (UK), The Verge (US) title How Donald Trump plans to make life harder for the American economy, and the global economy, by making it harder for it to survive on the global stage article Business Insider, The Verge, Bloomberg (US), WSJ (US, Canada) title Trump Travel Ban will make it harder to survive global economy article The US president has signed into law a travel ban on people from seven Muslim-majority countries including Iran, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen.
The ban, which was supposed to be announced in January, is now expected to be in place by early June.
Trump says the ban is designed to keep America safe.
“We will no longer allow those who do not share our values to enter our country or to reside in our country,” Trump said in a statement announcing the ban.
“Our first priority is to keep our people safe, and we will not allow those whose beliefs or conduct put them in danger to enter the United States,” he said.
A White House official said the ban “is being implemented as designed”.
The US travel ban could be the first time in history that US companies are banned from exporting goods to countries that are not part of the US.
The White House did not respond to requests for comment.
President Trump signs an executive order on Jan. 27, 2018, at the Department of Homeland Security headquarters in Washington, DC.
(Getty Images) The executive order allows US companies to stop exporting goods if they are determined to be “essential for the national security of the United the States”, or if they would be “inconsistent with the national interest”.
President Donald Trump has previously said he would not allow US companies exporting to countries with Sharia law, or Islamic law, and has said he does not want to have any dealings with such countries.
In a recent speech, Trump said he has not decided yet on a strategy to address the problem of global terrorism.
He said: “I’m not ruling it out.
I think it’s important that we have a strategy.
I don’t think it would be good for the United states to have a policy of not dealing with certain countries.”
The only way you can be sure that they’re going to deal with us is if they’re prepared to deal and that’s what we’re going for.
“That means a strategy, not a policy.
We’re going after the people who are causing the problems in the world.”
The order was put in place to keep the country safe from attacks by ISIS and other militant groups.
According to the White House, US businesses could not export to any of the countries listed in the ban, but that will change.
White House spokesman Sean Spicer said the US will continue to make efforts to make sure that our businesses are exported to countries “where our people can thrive and thrive and prosper”.
“We are very confident in our ability to export to all of the world’s great trading partners, including our biggest trading partners in Europe and Japan,” he told reporters on Thursday.
Under the Trump administration, the US has a history of restricting the export of goods to Iran and Libya.
US exports of goods have been frozen since 2017, following sanctions that were imposed on Iran and its allies over their support for the Syrian government.
However, it is not clear if the freeze will remain in place.
On Wednesday, President Trump announced he would scrap a key US sanctions law that prevents Americans from dealing with countries that do not have a signed free trade deal with the US, known as the Iran Nuclear Agreement.
But it was unclear what impact this move would have on the US economic prospects, which were already hampered by the ban on Iranians and their allies.
Business Insider has compiled a list of 10 key facts you need to know about Trump’s order.
It also contains 10 facts you should know about the travel ban that the US Congress passed last month.
You can read the full list of facts here: President-elect Donald Trump announces his administration’s travel restrictions for Iran, North Korea and Syria. Read more