This post was written by Shelby Carella

The 9th circuit court of appeals just ruled on Donald Trump’s Temporary Travel ban, often called “the Muslim ban” by some actors in the media.

What did they say?


Enraged President Trump just tweeted reaction to 9th Circuit ruling on travel ban
First some background about the “dignified” judges:

(LA Times):

A federal appeals court panel reviewing President Trump’s controversial limits on travel from seven predominantly Muslim countries appeared inclined Tuesday to rule that two states had the right to challenge the ban.

During a hearing that lasted over an hour, at least two of the three judges on the U.S. 9th Circuit Court of Appeals panel expressed skepticism over the Trump administration’s arguments.

The court is considering the government’s appeal of a federal judge’s order temporarily preventing enforcement of the travel ban, which blocks admissions from seven predominantly Muslim countries to help protect against terrorism.

They upheld the repeal.

So what does this mean?


Scandal: 9th Circus Court of Appeals rules against American Security

Meaning no ban.

Americans are OUTRAGED:

Kevin Hanes I just don’t understand how he doesn’t have the authority to enforce a LAW already on the books
Like · Reply · Message · 1 · 1 min

Republican Sens. Jeff Flake and John McCain of Arizona introduced legislation last month to carve six states out of the San Francisco-based court circuit and create a brand new 12th Circuit.

They argue that the 9th is too big, too liberal and too slow resolving cases. If they succeed, only California, Oregon, Hawaii and two island districts would remain in the 9th’s judicial fiefdom.

Right now, Flake said, the circuit is far too sprawling.

“It represents 20 percent of the population — and 40 percent of the land mass is in that jurisdiction. It’s just too big,” Flake told Fox News on Wednesday. “We have a bedrock principle of swift justice and if you live in Arizona or anywhere in the 9th Circuit, you just don’t have it.”

Flake says it typically takes the court 15 months to hand down a decision.

“It’s far too long,” he added.

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