President Donald Trump is pushing to keep electronics near him, despite growing concerns that they pose a risk to national security.
The Trump administration is proposing rules for the Federal Aviation Administration that would allow airlines to put electronic devices in cargo containers at terminals without passengers needing to be present, a move that critics say could further endanger Americans traveling abroad.
The proposal comes amid a growing backlash to Trump’s travel ban, which has been challenged in federal courts.
Under the Trump plan, airlines would have to notify travelers if they want to keep electronic devices within a secure location.
The administration has also asked the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit to rule on whether the ban violates the First Amendment.
A White House official told NBC News on Friday that the administration is moving ahead with the plan because it is in the best interests of the American people.
“The rulemaking is designed to protect the public from a potential danger posed by foreign-made electronic devices,” said the official.
“The rule would also ensure that Americans traveling to the United States can continue to exercise their right to free expression in the United Kingdom and other nations where they will continue to enjoy the protections of the First and Fifth Amendments.”
The Trump administration also plans to consider rules that would require airlines to display warnings on electronic devices about potential hazards.
In addition to the electronics ban, the administration also wants to limit the number of passengers in a plane that can carry more than 30 people, an effort that would likely have wide-ranging implications for national security and the U,S.
The administration has proposed rules that could also restrict the number that can be seated at a single table in a cabin.
It also is seeking to change the federal government’s rules for how companies are required to disclose the identities of customers and workers they are paying to work on their projects.
For decades, the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives has been required to keep tabs on the identities and contact information of anyone who buys firearms or explosives.
The new rules are part of a sweeping effort to make the U.,S.
financial system more transparent and secure.
The changes could come in response to a Supreme Court decision that struck down part of the Obama administration’s financial transparency law, known as Dodd-Frank.
Earlier this year, the U of S issued its own report saying that while Dodd-Fitzgerald made financial markets safer, it did not create more transparency.
But the U is also under scrutiny for a series of problems related to the U’s banking system.
In July, the government accused Wells Fargo of manipulating the U stock market in order to boost its profit.