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I'll post this again for you.
Thus the decision to admit or to exclude an alien may be lawfully placed with the President, who may in turn delegate the carrying out of this function to a responsible executive officer of the sovereign, such as the Attorney General. The action of the executive officer under such authority is final and conclusive. Whatever the rule may be concerning deportation of persons who have gained entry into the United States, it is not within the province of any court, unless expressly authorized by law, to review the determination of the political branch of the Government to exclude a given alien. Nishimura Ekiu v. United States, 142 U.S. 651, 659 -660; Fong Yue Ting v. United States, 149 U.S. 698, 713 -714; Ludecke v. Watkins, 335 U.S. 160 . Cf. Yamataya v. Fisher, 189 U.S. 86, 101 . Normally Congress supplies the conditions of the privilege of entry into the United States. But because the power of exclusion of aliens is also inherent in the executive department of the sovereign, Congress may in broad terms authorize the executive to exercise the power, e. g., as was done here, for the best interests of the country during a time of national emergency. Executive officers may be entrusted with the duty of specifying the procedures for carrying out the congressional intent. What was said in Lichter v. United States, 334 U.S. 742, 785 , is equally appropriate here:
KNAUFF v. SHAUGHNESSY | FindLaw
Like I said, you don't have to respond to my comments, yet you choose to. :SHRUG: