These are the reasons to prohibit the entry into the US of citizens of 6 Muslim majority countries

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These are the reasons to prohibit the entry into the US of citizens of 6 Muslim majority countries

In its new executive order signed Monday by Donald Trump, the government describes in detail the reasons why it insists on banning people from Syria, Yemen, Iran, Sudan, Libya and Somalia from entering the country.

With a new executive order signed Monday, President Donald Trump insists on his ban on the entry into the country of citizens from several Muslim-majority nations, claiming that they represent a high-security risk for the United States.

Although this second immigration initiative is a variant of the first to not include Iraq, and non-governmental organizations said they will also legally challenge it in court because, they say, it is based on the same anti-Muslim prejudices.
The new executive order prevents 90-day entry to the United States of immigrants from Iran, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, and Yemen.
These are the justifications provided by the text of the new measure signed by Trump, based on the State Department’s report on terrorism in 2015.


Iran has been designated a sponsor of terrorism since 1984, and according to the order, continues to support several terrorist groups, including Hezbollah, Hamas and extremist groups in Iraq. The Tehran government has also been singled out for its connection to al Qaeda, specifically allowing that group to transfer funds and combatants across Iran to Syria and South Asia. Washington also accuses Iran of not cooperating in global counterterrorism efforts.


According to US government, Libya is an active combat zone where there are hostilities between the government recognized by the international community and its rivals. In various parts of the country, the executive order, the security tasks and for the enforcement of laws are carried out by armed militias rather than by state institutions.
Violent extremist groups including the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria are taking advantage of these conditions to expand their presence in the country. The Libyan government has some degree of cooperation with the US in its anti-terrorist efforts but is unable to establish security in large areas of territory and borders, both land and sea, allowing the illegal flow of foreign arms, migrants, and terrorists.
The US embassy in Libya suspended its operations in 2014.


According to the executive order, parts of Somalia are safe places for terrorism. Groups affiliated to al-Shabaab and al-Qaeda have been operating in the country for several years and from there operate operations in both Somalia and neighboring countries.
Somalia has very permeable borders and many countries do not recognize Somali identity cards. Somalia’s government cooperates with the US in some counter-terrorist operations, but it does not have the capacity to carry out military pressure or to investigate terrorism suspects.


Sudan was designated as a state sponsor of terrorism since 1993 because of its support for international terrorist groups, including Hezbollah and Hamas. Historically, according to the executive order, Sudan gave al Qaeda and other terrorist groups safe areas to meet and train. Although Sudan’s endorsement of al-Aqeda has ended and provides some form of counter-terrorism cooperation to the US, al Qaeda and other legacy ISIS groups still exist.


Syria was designated a state sponsor of terrorism since 1979. The Bashar al-Asad government is fighting ISIS and other groups for control of parts of the country. At the same time, it continues to support other terrorist groups. It has also allowed or sponsored the passage of extremists across its territory en route to Iraq. ISIS also attracts foreign fighters and uses its bases in Syria to sponsor attacks in other parts of the world, including the US.
The US embassy in Damascus suspended its operations in 2012. Syria does not cooperate in US counter-terrorism efforts, according to the executive order.


Yemen is the center of a conflict between the government and the Houthi opposition. Both ISIS and al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) have exploited this conflict to expand their presence in Yemen and carry out hundreds of attacks. Weapons and other equipment are trafficked across borders to finance AQAP and other terrorist activities.
In 2015 the US embassy in Yemen suspended its operations and its personnel was removed from the country. Although Yemen supports the US counter-terrorism efforts, it has not been able to cooperate.
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