Yesterday, the Supreme Court ruled that the injunctions against enforcement of Trump’s travel ban, that had been upheld by the Fourth and Ninth Circuits would be upheld in part and reversed in part. Trump claimed this was a victory, but a careful reading of the majority opinion reveals otherwise. The plaintiffs in the cases argued for a stay because the travel ban would cause irreparable injury to them and by implication, persons who were similarly situated. The parties who claimed irreparable injury were parties who had family members, friends, and students coming to the US. Foreign nationals who had no connection with anyone in this country did not bring the lawsuit, and have no constitutional right to come to this country. In a sense the Supreme Court basically said that anyone that claimed irreparable injury and those similarly situated (“who have a credible claim of a bona fide relationship with a person or entity in the United States”) could not be barred from entering the country. To the extent that the lower court’s injunctions covered parties not involved in the lawsuit, in essence, they were overbroad. Essentially all of the plaintiffs prevailed in the Supreme Court as to their interests. Trump prevailed against foreign nationals who were not active in the litigation. In other words, Trump lost to no one initially, and then prevailed over them. Everyone who sued Trump won at the injunction stage.