Travel restrictions are still in effect for several major cities, including New York, Chicago, Boston, Washington, D.C., Los Angeles, Philadelphia, and Atlanta.

The restrictions apply to all major airports and many major tourist destinations.

Some airports have temporarily suspended some or all travel, such as Atlanta, Atlanta International Airport, Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport and Houston International Airport.

The airport ban is expected to last for several weeks.

Other restrictions, including the ban on passengers flying into or out of Mexico, remain in place for several more cities.

There is no timetable for the return of all of the restrictions, though many airlines are working to make travel to and from Mexico and Canada easier.

Travel restrictions for flights originating in Canada, the U.K., the U., the Netherlands, and Spain were temporarily lifted in late March.

The European Union also temporarily suspended all flights into and out of the continent, including flights from the United Kingdom and Spain.

But EU flights were allowed back into the bloc in late May.

Here’s how to avoid travel restrictions for Mexico and the U, with tips on how to plan your trip.

Airlines have issued temporary travel restrictions in the U’s capital, Washington.

The ban on travelers flying into Mexico is in effect from Jan. 3.

For Mexico, the ban will remain in effect until March 3, 2019, according to a statement from Mexico’s foreign ministry.

For the U States, travelers will still be able to travel to Mexico and other countries in the Americas, including Brazil, Venezuela, Peru, Colombia, and Chile.

There will be no further travel restrictions.

As of mid-March, the government of Argentina suspended the return to the country of travelers who had not entered or departed Mexico.

In Mexico City, the city’s tourist district, the airport reopened on Thursday.

While it’s still early days for the Mexican government, the travel restrictions are the first to be lifted.

Mexico has faced a series of border crises since March, with more than 200,000 people killed and millions displaced, according the United Nations.

Mexico’s Supreme Court temporarily banned all travel into the country and ordered a halt to immigration from the U .

S. and Canada.

The court has stayed the temporary suspension, but the ban remains in effect.

There are still restrictions in place in the Caribbean and the United States, including travel restrictions on land and sea travel, the closing of certain border crossings, and the suspension of some tourism-related activities, including camping and hunting.

Many of the U the country’s tourist destinations and major airports, including Miami, Los Angeles and New York City, have temporarily lifted some or most restrictions, such to flights into or outside the country.

The travel restrictions have not yet been lifted in the rest of the country, though.

New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio announced that New York’s Department of Transportation is temporarily suspending all flights to and out from New York.

De Blasio also announced that he is suspending all trips to and around the Us border with Mexico and that all New York residents and business travelers are temporarily prohibited from entering or leaving the country without a visa.

The New York Department of Homeland Security also announced it will suspend all flights from New Jersey to the U until at least June 4.

At least two major airports in Canada are temporarily banning flights into the U as a precautionary measure.

Several U.S. airports have suspended all travel to the countries that border Mexico, including Minneapolis-ST.

Paul, Los Alamitos, Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport in Texas, San Diego International Airport (SAN), and Miami International Airport at the height of the crisis.

However, in Mexico City and other major cities the ban is still in place.

With the exception of Houston, the other major U.s. cities are operating normally.

U.S.-Mexico relations have been tense for years.

The border crisis led to the cancellation of a proposed free trade agreement, the North American Free Trade Agreement, between the two countries.