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The Muslim Ban: Trump's First Legal, Political, and Security Crisis 2017

The Muslim Ban: Trump's First Legal, Political, and Security Crisis 2017
1 Devonshire Place, Munk School of Global Affairs, Campbell Conference Facility
Time: Feb 15th, 5:00 pm End: Feb 15th, 7:00 pm
Interest Categories: United States Studies, Political Science, Law, Faculty of , Islamic Studies, Human Geography (UTSC), History (FAS), Historical Studies (UTM), Historical and Cultural Studies (UTSC), Critical Theory, Canada, 2000-
Panel Discussion

The Munk School of Global Affairs presents

The Muslim Ban: Trump's First Legal, Political, and Security Crisis 2017

In a recent Executive Order targeting migrants from seven Muslim-majority countries, President Trump has banned all Syrian refugees from entering the United States of America indefinitely, and suspended entry for all refugees, immigrants, dual nationals, and US permanent residents from Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen for 90 days, or longer. After campaigning on a promise to ban all Muslims entering the United States, this Executive Order is the first formal act by the new administration that takes aim at the Muslim community. The legal, political, humanitarian, and security consequences of this “Muslim ban” are far-reaching. What are the short- and long-term implications of the ban? At this exclusive Munk School event, the Islam and Global Affairs Initiative brings together a team of legal and security experts to unpack this urgent question.

Aisha Ahmad,Assistant Professor of Political Science, University of Toronto, Co-director, Islam and Global Affairs Initiative, Senior Researcher, Global Justice Lab, Munk School of Global Affairs

Stephen J. Toope, Director, Munk School of Global Affairs

Mohammad Fadel, Associate Professor at the Faculty of Law, at the University of Toronto. He specializes in Islamic law, International human rights law, and the compatibility of Islam and liberal democracy

Doug Saunders, Distinguished author and journalist, with a regular column with The Globe and Mail. He is the author of the acclaimed 2012 book “The Myth of the Muslim Tide”.

Ed Schatz, Professor; Centre for European, Russian and Eurasian Studies, Associate Professor, Political Science

This event is free and open to all. Registration is required. For further information, please contact Jennifer Colvin at 416-946-5670

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