Chief Justice John Roberts wrote in the majority opinion statement that Trump's government had successfully demonstrated national security reasons for the ban.
The ban "is expressly premised on legitimate purposes: preventing entry of nationals who can not be adequately vetted and inducing other nations to improve their practices", Roberts wrote.
Justice Roberts said the actions taken by Mr Trump to suspend entry of certain classes of people were "well within executive authority and could have been taken by any other president - the only question is evaluating the actions of this particular president in promulgating an otherwise valid proclamation".
In her dissent, Justice Sonia Sotomayor compared the ruling to a 1944 court decision, Korematsu v.
LeBron James to become a free agent
James owns a home in Los Angeles and has spoken openly about his desire to be involved in Hollywood after his career his over. Cleveland.com's Joe Vardon first relayed word of James' decision, which will allow him to become an unrestricted free agent.
The court will take up the Constitutionality of the ban in the fall, but by that time the issue will be moot.
Moreover, "not all the countries are Muslim and not all Muslim countries are within the ban", commented Former Harvard Law Professor Alan Dershowitz, who personally did not support the ban. Once the President determines who is not permitted to enter the country, the majority found that § 1152 (a)(1) then prohibits visa allocation discrimination based on the individual's race, sex, nationality, place of birth, or place of residence.
Chaos reigned at airports after Trump signed his initial ban against immigration from seven predominantly Muslim countries during his first week in office in January 2017. The Supreme Court has upheld the clear authority of the president to defend the national security of the United States.
"This administration is working very hard to marginalize communities of color all across this country, whether it's the black community, the hispanic community, immigrant communities, the Muslim community and others", Dabdoub says.
Gregory Abdullah Mitchell, executive director of The Council of Islamic Organizations of Greater Chicago, speaks at a press conference following the Supreme Court's decision on upholding the travel ban.
In a 5-4 ruling, the court said the centers are likely to succeed in their claim that the law violates the First Amendment. Issued in September, the latest version was open-ended, dropped Sudan, and added North Korea and a selection of Venezuelan officials.