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Why the Hugely Unpopular Travel Ban Might Survive

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Why the Hugely Unpopular Travel Ban Might Survive research shows that when social media discusses Travel Ban, people used these words: , against, clashes, protests, criticized, opposing, will support, absurd, nightmare, protest against, a good idea, i liked, advocates, challenging, declined, imposed, violation, barred, dismisses, illegal, protest, restricting, stopped, the confusion, threatens, trapped, a racist, and wrong, approves, are valuable, arguing, arrest, attack, attacks, banned, condemn, controversial, defends, despite, ill. Based on our research, see the crowd's opinion and sentiment on Travel Ban . The data was collected from samples of comments made on the Internet through 04/25/2018. You can intereact with the polling data and see actual excerpts of opinions we've gathered.Use the search box to enter topics, terms, and/or names to see the latest trends and opinion polls on news, sports, politics, entertainment, celebrities, hashtags, products, electronics and more. Opinion polls are updated several times every day on every topic.

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In January 2017, President Trump first announced a travel ban affecting seven countries, most of which have majority Muslim populations. Protests at airports across the U.S. ensued, and the Trump Administration backed off – sort of. A few countries were removed from the banned list and replaced, and the next iterations of the executive order got bogged down in the courts. The Supreme Court is giving the travel ban its full attention this week, and questions by swing-vote justices aren't sounding promising to Social. Justice Anthony Kennedy, in particular, was skeptical that SCOTUS has the authority to overrule the President on perceived issues of national security and noted that the ban is not permanent since it’s supposed to be reviewed every 180 days. More liberal-minded justices focused on what some considered Donald Trump’s Islamophobic remarks during and after the 2016 presidential campaign, as those statements could point to motives that go well beyond national-security considerations. But if Kennedy and Chief Justice John Roberts are as dubious about second-guessing the President as they appear, the travel ban might be here to stay. A decision is expected in June. Over the past 90 days, “Travel Ban” has a 27 percent positive score on 30dB. –Alex Shultz

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