At least 77 percent of the Third World invaders falsely claiming to be refugees who have poured into the U.S. since a Federal Court overturned President Donald Trump’s travel ban order have come from the seven suspect countries.
According to a report in the Washington Times, the State Department has more than doubled the rate of “refugees” from Iraq, Syria, and other suspect countries in the week since a federal judge’s reprieve, in what analysts said appears to be a push to admit as many people as possible before another court puts the program back on ice.
At least 1,100 nonwhite invaders let in since Judge James L. Robart’s February 3 order have been from the seven suspect countries.
Nearly a third are from Syria—a country that President Trump has ordered be banned altogether from the refugee program. Another 21 percent are from Iraq.
“There’s no doubt in my mind they would be doing whatever they could to get people in before something changes because, from their perspective, their motivation is to resettle these folks. It would not be the first time that State Department officials have prioritized facilitating someone’s entry to the United States over security concerns,” said Jessica Vaughan, policy studies director at the Center for Immigration Studies.
In response to the latest court order upholding Robart’s decision, President Trump announced that he would take the case to the Supreme Court, saying on Twitter that he would “see them in court.”
SEE YOU IN COURT, THE SECURITY OF OUR NATION IS AT STAKE!
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) February 9, 2017
The Supreme Court could intervene now to temporarily resume the ban, and perhaps later take the case to decide to uphold or reverse further rulings that deal more directly with the substance of the arguments.
An immediate appeal would come before a divided eight-justice court that is awaiting approval of Trump’s nominee, Neil Gorsuch. Reversing Thursday’s ruling would require a five-vote majority.