Posted November 16, 2018 11:15:54In recent years, travelers from around the world have been trying to bypass the international travel restrictions imposed by the US.
Many airlines are now asking their customers to cancel their passport, and many airlines are also refusing to honor the US government’s request to cancel passport holders’ passports.
In the meantime, US citizens can still travel to certain countries such as Brazil, China, Egypt, Greece, India, Japan, South Korea, Thailand, Turkey, and the United Kingdom.
However, they are only allowed to do so if their passports are valid in the US and they are not a dual citizen.
For example, an American citizen could travel to Brazil, Japan or South Korea on a valid passport and then be denied entry to those countries because their passport does not meet US travel restrictions.
If they do not have a valid visa for the destination countries, they would be unable to board the aircraft and be unable enter those countries.
To ensure their passports remain valid in order to enter those destinations, US passport holders can always apply for a waiver of the US travel ban, which has been used by several airlines in recent months.
The waiver can be applied for either in person or online.
The US government has also asked airlines to submit information on passengers who have been denied entry due to US travel.
According to a statement released by the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (ODNI), “The US government continues to exercise extraordinary authority to maintain and enforce our nation’s borders and to protect Americans’ personal and financial data from foreign cyber attacks.
The recent actions by airlines and other entities, such as the Department of Homeland Security (DHS), are intended to deter future breaches of these vital assets.”
As the US continues to face a severe cyber threat, airlines have been issuing alerts and warnings to passengers, travelers and their agents.
The travel bans have been the biggest disruption to the travel plans of the travelers.