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Donald Trump Anti Islam Bias Administration Forbids to Bring Electronic Devices on Flights from Eight Different Muslim Countries Another Odious Action for Muslims

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Donald Trump Anti Islam Bias Administration

Donald Trump Anti Islam Bias Administration Update: The U.S. Donald Trump Anti Islam Bias Administration and U.K. on Tuesday March 21st 2017 banned people flying from much of the Middle East and North Africa from carrying laptops, tablets and other large electronic devices in the airplane cabin because of concerns about terrorism.

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Donald Trump Anti Islam Bias Administration new security restrictions require nine airlines based in the region to prevent people flying from eight countries from bringing any device bigger than a smartphone on board. Those devices will have to be checked into the luggage hold.

The U.S. Donald Trump Anti Islam Bias Administration ban action will affect more than 50 flights a day from 10 airports in the mainly Muslim countries, including major hubs such as Dubai and Istanbul, according to senior administration officials. The nine airlines affected were notified of the procedures by the U.S. at 3 a.m. ET Tuesday and must comply within 96 hours.

The U.K. ban affects six countries, including two not on the U.S. list — Tunisia and Lebanon.

U.S. imposes electronics ban on flights from major Middle Eastern and African airports from Mehran Post on Vimeo.

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Airports which are Involved

The U.S. ban cover 10 airports, including major global hubs such as Dubai.

The full list: Cairo, Egypt; Dubai and Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates; Istanbul, Turkey; Doha, Qatar; Amman, Jordan; Kuwait City; Casablanca, Morocco; and Jeddah and Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.

The U.K. list is shorter. It covers all inbound flights from Turkey, Lebanon, Egypt, Tunisia and Saudi Arabia but omits airports such as Dubai, Abu Dhabi and Doha.

Airlines which are Affected

The nine airlines that operate direct flights to the U.S. from affected airports are Egyptair, Emirates Airline, Etihad Airways, Kuwait Airways, Qatar Airways, Royal Air Maroc, Royal Jordanian Airlines, Saudi Arabian Airlines and Turkish Airlines.

U.S. airlines are not affected because none of them fly from the airports in question to the U.S., according to U.S. Donald Trump Anti Islam Bias Administration.

Passengers will still be allowed to take electronic devices onto flights departing from the U.S.

The U.K. restrictions apply to 14 airlines: British Airways, EasyJet, Jet2.com, Monarch, Thomas Cook, Thomson, Turkish Airlines, Pegasus Airways, Atlas-Global Airlines, Middle East Airlines, Egyptair, Royal Jordanian, Tunis Air and Saudia.

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Electronic Devices which are Banned

Smartphones will still be allowed. But passengers will have to check in any electronic devices bigger than that. That includes laptops, cameras, gaming devices and tablets such as iPads.
Medical devices required during the flight will still be allowed in the cabin after security screening.

When will it take effect?

The U.S. government officially notified the airlines at 3 a.m. ET Tuesday. They have 96 hours to fully comply
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And if they don’t? “We will work with the FAA to pull their certificate and they will not be allowed to fly to the United States,” one senior U.S. Donald Trump Anti Islam Bias Administration official said.

The U.K said it only that its measures would be introduced soon, and would be kept under constant review.

Reason for The Ban

U.S. Donald Trump Anti Islam Bias Administration officials say the move is a response to fears that terrorist groups may target passenger planes by smuggling explosive devices in consumer goods. One official said there’s no specific plot authorities are aware of, but the U.S. has been considering such a ban for some time.

Safety experts and regulators have long warned that batteries shipped in bulk could constitute a fire risk that ultimately could bring down an aircraft. The International Civil Aviation Organization advised global regulators last year to ban carrying bulk shipments of such batteries in the cargo holds of passenger jets.

But electronics spread out across a person’s luggage pose far less of a threat than palettes of lithium batteries, according to a U.S. aviation official.

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