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Donald Trump calls for ‘extreme vetting’ of new immigrants

YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio — Donald Trump on Monday elaborated on his call for a ban on Muslims entering the United States, proposing a new ideological test for anyone seeking to enter the country. He vowed to block those who sympathize with extremist groups or don’t embrace American values.
Speaking in what is expected to be a hotly contested swing district in the battleground state of Ohio, the Republican presidential nominee said his administration would take on the “ideology of radical Islam” and stand up against the “oppression of women, gays and people of different beliefs.”
He cited a spate of recent terror attacks, including last year’s deadly shooting in San Bernardino, Calif., the Orlando nightclub shooting in June, and the massacres in Paris and Brussels. “The time is overdue to develop a new screening test for the threats we face today,” he said.
“I call it extreme vetting. Extreme, extreme vetting,” Trump declared.
The celebrity businessman turned presidential candidate offered no specifics on how exactly the proposed screenings would be administered. But he offered some criteria, including “screening out all members or sympathizers of terrorist groups” and those who have “hostile attitudes to our country and its principals,” including a belief that “Shariah law should supplant American law.”
“Those who do not believe in our Constitution, or who support bigotry and hatred, will not be admitted for immigration into the country,” Trump proclaimed. “Only those who we expect to flourish in our country and to embrace a tolerant American society should be issued immigrant visas.”
For the screenings to work, Trump said he would temporarily suspend immigration from “some of the most dangerous and volatile regions of the world” — a pledge he has made previously on the campaign trail. Critics have questioned whether Trump’s standards would include European countries like France and Germany that have suffered terror attacks, but the GOP nominee did not say which would be included. Instead, he said he would have to determine the regions “as soon as I take office.”