Advocates warn that proposed new travel restrictions could target black people.
Leaders in the civil rights community fear the dangerous precedent set by the court's upholding of Trump's travel ban and denounce the reasoning behind the decision.
Muslim-American leaders are suspicious of an administration that they say is hostile to their communities at home and abroad.
After nearly 15 months of legal battles, Supreme Court justices finally appear poised to endorse President Trump's third and most narrow travel ban.
In the wake of the Supreme Court's announcement that it will decide in April the constitutionality of Trump's travel ban, civil rights advocates have compiled new data and personal accounts to illuminate experiences from the ban's previous versions.
The decision will no doubt please the president, who for months has asked the Supreme Court to take up the case.
The ban creates varying limits on visas for nationals of six Muslim-majority countries—Libya, Chad, Somalia, Syria, Iran, and Yemen—as well as Venezuela and North Korea.
The nation's highest court wants to hear whether the permanent policy renders questions about the older ban moot.
Grandparents and cousins of Americans won't be barred from entering the United States under President Donald Trump's travel ban.
The ban appears to be more an act of political grandstanding, at the expense of Arab and Muslim Americans.
The Trump administration has argued that the ban is necessary to allow for a re-evaluation of the vetting process.
The Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals issued a nationwide halt to the travel ban.
Attorneys representing the federal government faced off against a lawyer representing the State of Hawaii, which is challenging Trump's ban.
The Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals will hear arguments today on Trump's second executive order banning immigrants from six-majority Muslim countries.