The Latest: Security adviser: Ruling may cover all refugees

FILE - This Dec. 2015 file photo shows U.S. District Judge Derrick Watson in Honolulu. Watson on Thursday, July 13, 2017, expanded the list of family

FILE - In this June 30, 2017, file photo, Hawaii Attorney General Douglas Chin speaks at a news conference about President Donald Donald Trump's trave

HONOLULU (AP) — The Latest on a judge's decision on President Donald Trump's travel ban (all times local):

6:35 a.m.

The White House's homeland security adviser says Trump administration lawyers must take a close look at a federal judge's ruling that further weakened the president's travel ban, but it appears to be broad enough to "cover every refugee."

Tom Bossert told reporters Friday that he doesn't believe that's the interpretation the Supreme Court intended when it allowed the travel ban to apply to anyone without a "bona fide relationship" with a person or an entity in the U.S.

The justices didn't define a bona fide relationship but said it could include a close relative, a job offer or admission to a college or university.

A judge in Hawaii on Thursday ordered the government not to enforce the ban on relatives such as grandparents, grandchildren, uncles and aunts.

Bossert says the ruling will have to be examined to figure out if it's "another productive or unproductive" step for the government.

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10:50 p.m.

In another setback for President Donald Trump, a federal judge in Hawaii has further weakened his already diluted travel ban by vastly expanding the list of family relationships with U.S. citizens that visa applicants can use to get into the U.S.

U.S. District Judge Derrick Watson on Thursday ordered the government not to enforce the ban on close relatives such as grandparents, grandchildren, uncles and aunts.

The ruling is the latest piece of pushback in the fierce fight set off by the ban Trump first attempted in January.

The current rules aren't so much an outright ban as a tightening of already-tough visa policies affecting citizens from six Muslim-majority countries. People from those countries who already have visas will be allowed into the country. The rules apply to new visas