Trump Sons’ Business Travel Is Costly And Complicated
collected by :phillip rony
Since Trump-news.blogspot.com/”>Donald Trump became president, his sons’ business travel has became much more complicated and expensive, especially when the travel is overseas, says Brendan Doherty, a U.S.
These Days, Business Travel By Trump’s Sons Is Costly And ComplicatedEnlarge this image toggle caption AFP/AFP/Getty Images AFP/AFP/Getty ImagesIn early January, Eric Trump took a trip to Uruguay to check progress on an unfinished Trump tower.
Fitton says it wouldn’t be right to suggest Trump’s sons should stop conducting business — despite the high Cost.
He says the president’s sons are guaranteed round-the-clock Secret Service protection.
It’s very difficult to get hard figures for the costs for hotels, travel and overtime, Doherty says, especially for the Secret Service.
Trump Signs New Revised Travel Ban
Trump Signs New Revised Travel BanPresident Trump on Monday signed a new executive order: a revised version of last month’s travel ban.
RACHEL MARTIN, HOST:President Trump has signed a new executive order this morning, a revised version of the travel ban he put out last month.
So it’s possible in those countries the travel ban could be extended past the three-month mark.
In the original ban, all refugees from all countries were part of the temporary ban.
And with this order, President Trump is exercising his rightful authority to keep our people safe.
Refugee Admissions Program for 120 days, effectively halting the admission of new refugees into the United States for four months.
The sweeping travel ban affected hundreds of thousands of immigrants living inside the United States, including permanent residents from the original seven countries with valid green cards.
In addition, the new order includes a series of exemptions that U.S. immigration officials can use to waive the six-nation visa ban on a case-by-case basis.
That’s a major shift from the original January 27 order, which suspended virtually all visa travel from those six countries, as well as Iraq.
Iraqi translators who worked alongside U.S. soldiers during the war will also be free to enter the United States; their exclusion from the original order frustrated Pentagon officials until the Trump administration carved out an exemption in February.