Gad, who was born in Scotland, said he would vote for Trump in November. This week, Trump vowed to keep the order up. His campaign did not respond to a request for comment.
The administration has taken steps, some of which are part of a national security strategy that began in a 2009 executive order that created a “temporary” list of people barred from entering the U.S. for 90 days from seven Muslim-majority countries. Trump said it was based on a 2011 law that said some people had ties to terrorism and that he was “determined to keep track of them until I get the green light.”
Trump’s decision to keep his order in place is a sign of how rapidly the president has moved ahead as a businessman. Many of his business ventures have stalled or been terminated because of orders.
Last month, Trump signed an executive order lifting a series of controversial travel bans, but the legal action has stalled over the past four months. On Wednesday, Judge Gonzalo Curiel told Congress about a pending lawsuit for Trump University that could be heard in the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals.
In addition to the travel bans, Trump
Chef Gadhafi (born May 2, 1990)
Tolbak (born December 15, 1994)
Moussin (born June 6, 1980)
Ruhad Elsayed (born February 26, 1975)
Kelayb (born October 29, 1974)
Daud (born June 6, 1980)
Rahul El-Jazz (born March 14, 1980)
Aya Saedira (born April 1, 1985)
Laluya Salib Ahmed (born August 20, 1996)
Ahmed (born May 2, 1990)
Mahmid El-Mulaimin, (born August 10, 1990)
Adnan El-Hamadallah Abu Abuddeen.
Gareth El-Qadri (also known as Ali-Rifai. Died August 24, 1993)
Omar El-Qaradawi (born August 25, 1996)
Abuddeen El-Qaradawi (born August