The US President issued an executive order on refusing entry to travellers from six mostly Muslim countries, however three judges this week refused to reinstate the measure after an earlier injunction.
"That's right, we need a TRAVEL BAN for certain unsafe countries, not some politically correct term that won't help us protect our people!"
Trump issued his initial travel ban on a Friday in late January, bringing chaos and protests to airports around the country.
In the face of yet another courtroom defeat, the White House remained defiant.
The Trump administration has asked the Supreme Court for an expedited review of these lower court rulings.
The 9th Circuit, which heard arguments in Seattle last month in Hawaii's challenge to the ban, found no need to analyze Trump's campaign statements.
CCP waded into one recent case, Susan B. Anthony List v. Driehaus decided by the Supreme Court in 2014, which ruled in favor of challengers to an OH law prohibiting false statements during a political campaign. This procedure was not available to a class action defendant, who could not similarly force a final judgment, and also usurped the Ninth Circuit's ability to deny appellate review.
"We disagree with the Ninth Circuit's decision to block that authority", he said, adding that the recent attacks confirmed that threats to the nation are immediate and real. "Unfortunately, this injunction prevents the President from fully carrying out his Article II duties and has a chilling effect on security operations overall".
The White House delayed the effective date of its revised travel ban to avoid mooting its case as the U.S. The courts, however, seem to be undivided in their stance on the travel ban as yet again, an appeal made by the administration was trashed by the federal court of appeals. "It can not go unchecked when, as here, the President wields it through an executive edict that stands to cause irreparable harm to individuals across this nation".
President Trump will make his first visit Thursday afternoon to the Supreme Court as the justices consider his ban on travelers from six mainly Muslim countries. The 9th Circuit ruling says it can now go ahead with that.
Acting U.S. Solicitor General Jeffrey Wall today told the justices he wants time to address Monday's ruling from the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in San Francisco.