Google announced a nationwide travel ban Friday that bans the use of foreign-owned planes, trains and ships for domestic travel, according to the company’s blog post.
The ban, which applies to flights from San Francisco, San Jose, Oakland and San Jose to Chicago, is the latest in a series of moves to restrict travel to the U.S. by U.K.-based companies that operate flights from overseas.
The move comes a day after British Prime Minister Theresa May called for a review of a travel ban on people from seven Muslim-majority countries, including the U, that was issued in January.
May told U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres on Thursday that the new restrictions could be a step too far, and she called for the ban to be lifted, a statement that has triggered calls for the U to withdraw its offer of a special U.KS.-British-led trade deal.
The announcement came after a judge in California issued a preliminary injunction blocking the ban.
Google said in its post that the ban applies to the use and occupancy of U.T.O. planes, train cars and ships from the countries of Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan and Syria.
It also applies to foreign-built trains and trains, including Boeing Co.’s Dreamliner, Bombardier Inc.’s CSeries and Delta Air Lines Inc.’d Q400, which are operated by British-based firms Bombardiers and Qatar Airways.
In the meantime, U.C. Davis students will be allowed to continue studying on the same day, the university said.
The university, meanwhile, said students in the United Kingdom will be able to resume classes after Friday.
A federal judge in San Francisco issued a temporary restraining order in the case Friday.
The ruling said the U’s “significant, pervasive and extensive” travel ban is “unreasonable and irrational,” and that the order is intended to protect U.s citizens and residents from threats to national security.
A hearing for the restraining order is scheduled for May 11.
Google has a U.H.S.-owned aircraft and a UH-owned aircraft operated by Boeing Co.