Trump avoided using word "refugees" or "immigrants" while handing award to teacher who works with newly arrived children.
How much will the president's tweets and comments about Muslims play a role as Supreme Court justices hear oral arguments on the Trump administration's travel ban?
Under President Donald Trump's first travel ban, immigration officials stopped 1,903 people in nine days, and the vast majority of them were legal U.S. residents.
Citing Trump’s tweets about Muslims, a federal appeals court ruled that his travel ban is unconstitutional.
The travel ban, visa restrictions and the president's harsh rhetoric on immigration led to a drop in international student enrollment at universities across the country.
The Supreme Court just green-lit the president's Islamophobia.
For now, President Donald Trump can fully enforce his immigration travel ban against six majority-Muslim countries, the Supreme Court ruled Monday.
The Trump administration is moving to block the release of a negative report, says Department Homeland Security inspector general.
“There’s no real danger to America from refugees who’ve gone through our vetting system,” Senator Chris Murphy of Connecticut said.
The suspected attacker comes from Uzbekistan, a former Soviet republic that has not been included in any version of Trump’s travel ban.
President Donald Trump vowed to ramp up the nation's "already Extreme Vetting Program" in the wake of a deadly Halloween attack in Manhattan.
The White House’s decision to penalize a key counterterrorism partner in Africa may already be having negative consequences.
Chad has been fighting Boko Haram and Al-Qaeda for years, but Trump says it’s not playing ball with Washington.
The U.S. announced the ban on its citizens traveling to North Korea in July and published it on the federal register on August 2.
The U.S. travel ban to North Korea will enter into effect on September 1.
A diplomatic cable sets out new demands for all nations to provide more traveler data to the U.S., or risk facing new sanctions.
Trump’s travel ban will affect people from Syria, Sudan, Somalia, Libya, Iran and Yemen.
Muslim-majority nations affected by the restrictions argue that it will not help fight terrorism.
Citizens from Iran, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, and Yemen need to have a close relative, a job offer or be a student.
Muslim-American leaders and allies urged the Supreme Court to rule against Trump’s executive orders in the fall.