Hawaii judge Derrick Watson weakens Trump travel ban, Expands list of exceptions, Why not just issue birth certificates like done for foreign born Obama?
“All of the employment gains among women since the recession hit in December 2007 have been taken by foreigners, even at a time when the numbers of U.S.-born women surged more than 600,000, according to new federal statistics.”…Washington Examiner August 7, 2015
“Moore said he’s seen no convincing evidence that Obama is a “natural born citizen” and a lot of evidence that suggests he is not.”…Judge Roy Moore interview by WND
Freedom is the freedom to say that two plus two make four. If that is granted, all else follows.”…George Orwell, “1984”
A “birth certificate” for foreign born Obama was manufactured from the record of birth recorded in Hawaii so why not just create one for the stream of other illegal immigrants. That way they can enter the country and run for president.
From The Hill July 14, 2017.
“Hawaii judge weakens Trump travel ban”
“A Hawaii federal judge dealt a blow to President Trump’s travel ban affecting six majority-Muslim nations on Thursday, expanding the list of exceptions to the executive order.
U.S. District Judge Derrick Watson, who blocked Trump’s original travel ban in March, weakened the already watered-down revised version by saying the government could not enforce the ban on grandparents, grandchildren, brothers-in-laws, sisters-in-laws, uncles, aunts, nieces, nephews and cousins of individuals living in the U.S.
The Supreme Court said in June that the Trump administration could enforce the ban against foreign nationals, but not those with a “bona fide” relationship or entity in the U.S.
The court plans to examine the ban in full during its next session.
White House officials originally told reporters after the ruling that foreign travelers from affected countries can only come to the U.S. to visit spouses, parents, parents-in-law, children, adult sons or daughters, siblings, step- or half-siblings, or sons- and daughters-in-law.
Hawaii asked a federal judge in June to clarify that the administration cannot enforce a temporary ban against certain relatives.
Watson said the administration has a flawed understanding of the decision, and expanded meaning of what a “bona fide” relationship is.”