How to avoid a dod travel and tourism ban on US citizens
People who want to visit the US can now avoid the US travel and visa restrictions for citizens of several countries, including Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia and Sudan.
The new travel restrictions, which were imposed by the US government last week, include restrictions on travel to the US for nationals of Sudan, Iraq and Libya.
The restrictions were imposed because of the 2013 attack on a US diplomatic post in Benghazi, Libya.
It’s unclear what impact the restrictions will have on visitors from those countries.
However, the US Department of Homeland Security said in a statement: “This order will not affect travel to any US state or territory, including Guam, the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico.
However, we will continue to take action on the basis of information that is relevant to our national security priorities.”
The US Department said it will not enforce the travel ban against nationals of those countries until “all lawful procedures” have been followed.
The US has imposed travel bans on several high-profile individuals including President Donald Trump, his son-in-law Jared Kushner and White House adviser Steve Bannon.
It is also reported that the US will begin cancelling the visa-free travel for people from Iran, which is not part of the new travel ban.
A total of six countries, led by Saudi Arabia, have been added to the new list of banned countries, along with Yemen, North Korea and Syria.
The list also includes Sudan, Somalia, Libya and Yemen.
The countries on the list are designated as “countries of concern” by the UN.
The UN Security Council is set to meet on Thursday to discuss the new measures, and Iran and Saudi Arabia have expressed their support for the measures.
Iran’s Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif told a press conference on Thursday that the new sanctions are “an important step” that “will have an immediate impact on the countries that are participating in the UN sanctions programme.”
Saudi Arabia and Iran have long been close allies in the Middle East.
The United States, which has been pushing for a political solution to the Syrian conflict, has imposed sanctions on a number of Iranian and Syrian individuals and companies.