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The President said at a press conference the only problem with the original order had been a 'bad' court decision

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The Justice Department will not fight for Donald Trump's Muslim ban executive order which was struck down by a federal court - the President will file a revised travel ban instead.

Mr Trump said the new order would be "tailored" to the federal court decision in Washington state, which struck down the original order eight days after it was signed.

He did not provide any more details about how the ban would differ to the first one.

"The only problem we had [with the order] was a bad court which gave us what I consider, with all respect, to be a very bad decision," he said.

See Also: Trump: Palestinians Must Stop The Hate If They Want Peace

After 27 January, when the travel ban was signed, nearly all travellers from seven Muslim-majority countries were temporarily halted from coming to the US and Syrian refugees were suspended indefinitely.

Confusion was caused in these countries as well as in Mexico and Canada. Visa and green card holders, as well as dual citizens, were caught up in the ban. His unelected chief strategist, Steve Bannon, was reportedly behind the ban and had overruled members of the Department of Homeland Security who objected to certain aspects.

Judge James Robart struck down the order nationwide, and Mr Trump's emergency appeal was denied.

The President had threatened to take the case to the Supreme Court, but the Justice Department has decided to revise the original order and re-file it.

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