Travelers who had hoped to use a new travel ban on Wednesday night to enter the United States will be stuck for at least two weeks as officials attempt to get the new restrictions in place.
The Department of Homeland Security has set a deadline for Thursday for officials to submit a new set of guidelines to Congress and the president, which would effectively extend the ban indefinitely, but some travelers will still have to wait until the new rules are fully in place before entering the country.
The new travel restrictions will apply to the following countries:Argentina, Bolivia, Canada, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Fiji, Germany, Hong Kong, Iceland, India, Israel, Jamaica, Jordan, Mexico, New Zealand, Peru, Philippines, Russia, Saudi Arabia, Singapore, South Africa, Spain, Switzerland, Thailand, Trinidad and Tobago, United Arab Emirates, United Kingdom, and United States.
The restrictions were put in place after more than 400 people died in the March 5 stampede at LaGuardia Airport after a flight from Canada landed on the wrong side of the U.S.-Mexico border.
The airline later issued a statement saying the passengers’ flight was delayed by three hours and that the cause of the delay was unknown.
The rules also include a requirement that travelers who plan to visit certain areas in the U, such as in Arizona, New Mexico, Texas and Utah, will be banned from all travel within those areas.
That includes Arizona, where the governor said the border was so unsafe that a helicopter had to be used to bring people in.
“There are some areas where it’s impossible to get in and it’s not safe for people to go,” Gov.
Doug Ducey said on Wednesday.
“We have to be smart about that.”
The restrictions also will affect people who plan on visiting a destination in a different country.
People who plan a trip to Brazil, Mexico or South Africa are exempt from the travel restrictions, while people in the United Kingdom and other countries, including Canada and Australia, will not be able to visit the U., the department said.
People who are planning to visit countries that are not on the travel ban list are already being told to expect delays and disruptions.
The rules do not apply to those who plan in person, or who already have valid visas or who travel on a commercial airline.
Some airlines, such.
Delta, have already announced their departures from the U while others, including American, have said they will be making exceptions to the travel rules.
The U.K. Department of Transport has also issued a travel warning, saying people should prepare for delays in their flights, including in airports that are outside the U.’s jurisdiction.
Airports around the world have reported delays on a number of occasions in recent days as travelers were told to prepare for travel restrictions.
U.S. airlines have been trying to keep passengers from flying out of the country since the U-2 spy plane was grounded on March 5, when a passenger took a selfie with President Donald Trump.
He later said the plane was being flown back to its home base in Florida.
The plane was later taken out of service by the U and later returned to Washington.