This is our look at President Trump's administration and the rest of Washington:
- Trump's Supreme Court pick is Neil Gorsuch
- Homeland Security secretary says countries on banned list "may not be taken off anytime soon"
- Acting attorney general fired by Trump
- Trump orders agencies to cut back on regulations
- White House clarifies how new immigration policy affects green-card holders
Senate Minority Leader Charles E. Schumer and Democrats will introduce legislation as soon as Monday to stop President Trump's actions temporarily banning refugees and arrivals from certain Muslim countries.
House Democrats are taking similar legislative action, and lawmakers from both chambers will rally Monday evening at the Supreme Court to protest Trump's orders.
"This executive order was mean-spirited and un-American," said Schumer, the New York Democrat, choking up as he stood with immigrants and refugees at a press conference Sunday. "It must be reversed immediately."
Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi said House Democrats are exploring legal options, including an amicus brief in support of the ACLU lawsuit against the actions.
The chances of passing a bill through the Republican-controlled Congress are slim, as most GOP leaders and lawmakers have not objected to Trump's ban.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) said Sunday that while he was personally opposed to a "religious test" on admissions, it was best left to the courts to resolve the issue.
"It's hopefully going to be decided in the courts as to whether or not this has gone too far," McConnell said on ABC's "This Week."
House Speaker Paul D. Ryan (R-Wis.) expressed his support Friday for Trump's action.
A handful of Republicans, though, are uneasy with Trump's orders, and have spoken against them.
Schumer noted that just few more Republicans would be needed to reach the 60-vote threshold for advancing Senate legislation.
"Maybe we can pass something in Congress," Schumer said. "It's up to Republicans."