What do Americans know about a controversial visa program that’s been criticized as a major fraud?

A federal appeals court on Thursday ruled that a controversial federal program that allows foreigners to travel to the United States to seek citizenship has no legal basis and can’t be expanded.

The ruling by the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals was the first to be overturned by the court since Trump signed an executive order in January barring immigrants from seven Muslim-majority countries from entering the United State.

The order also bars U.N. employees from entering and has sparked protests across the country.

The program, known as the Consular Visitor Program, has been the subject of several lawsuits, including one filed by the family of slain U.K. soldier Fusilier Lee Rigby, who died after a car ramming incident in London.

But the appeals court ruled Thursday that the program is legal under the Immigration and Nationality Act.

Trump’s order on March 6 barred refugees from entering for 120 days, suspended the refugee resettlement program and barred citizens from Iraq and Syria from entering indefinitely.

The appeals court’s ruling, however, was the latest to undermine Trump’s immigration policy.

The judge said in the decision that the consular visitor program is not an extension of the Refugee Act of 1980 and that it cannot be expanded or expanded in ways that create an undue burden.

“In addition, Congress has not authorized Congress to extend the duration of the program beyond the 90-day period beginning on the date of the issuance of the Executive Order,” wrote Judge Susan Bolton, the court’s senior judge.

Bolton wrote that the order has the effect of creating an unwarranted “contingency” by placing a permanent restriction on a program that Congress authorized.

She added that the decision could also result in increased costs for the government.

“Congress has the right to provide relief to the citizens and lawful permanent residents of the United Kingdom in order to avoid a situation in which it becomes impossible for them to obtain their lawful permanent residence,” Bolton wrote.

“The Government’s arguments that the Order cannot be enforced because of the substantial costs to the Government of the Program do not make sense.”

The case came to light as Trump was traveling through Virginia to visit a military base in Richmond.

His administration initially said the order was intended to deter attacks by foreign terrorists and terrorists, but it later said the purpose was to help protect U.L.G.A. security.

The State Department said that Trump’s travel ban was a response to an ongoing terror threat and that there was no indication the order would impede the U.C.

L, but that the State Department could not rule on the legality of the order.