‘No way’: Trump’s immigration order was a “no-win situation”

1:52:50The president’s order banning citizens from seven Muslim-majority countries has sparked widespread confusion as it was implemented in a confusing and politically-charged manner.

Trump signed the order Thursday afternoon, just hours before the start of his first overseas trip as president.

It affects citizens from Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen.

Trump tweeted his order was “the most important policy decision” of his presidency, but he was also clear about its scope.

“It is the most important decision of my presidency,” Trump said.

“And if you look at it and look at the history, you have a very, very, small window to change things.

We have a big problem.”

Trump’s tweet came hours after his executive order on immigration was blocked by a federal judge in Seattle.

In the days that followed, it was unclear what exactly Trump’s order would do.

Trump initially called it “extreme vetting,” but the word “extreme” was eventually replaced with “extreme restriction.”

“What is the term ‘extreme vetting’?” Fox News’ Steve Doocy asked White House press secretary Sean Spicer.

“You can say it’s not extreme vetting,” Spicer replied.

“That is not what it is.”

In response to Trump’s tweet, Spicer clarified that the president’s executive order was not “extreme.”

“It does not contain a ban on people from seven countries.

It is very broad and it is very specific.

It’s not an absolute ban,” Spicer said.”

What you’re seeing is the president making clear that he is not going to be restricting immigration from any country, but his administration has made clear that they will be imposing a number of restrictions,” Spicer added.

Trump’s executive orders have been widely criticized as discriminatory, even by the administration that issued them.

The order was issued after Trump’s controversial executive order barring refugees and travelers from seven majority-Muslim nations from entering the United States.

Trump later said his executive orders were designed to be “temporary.”

He also said he would issue a revised order “when we have more information” on “some of the problems” with the order.

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