>> Demonstrations sweeping the US. Tens of thousands taking to the streets in Britain. Protests in Indonesia, Tokyo, and Israel. Amid the global uproar over Trump's immigration ban, Islamic State supporters are reveling in what they call renewed recruiting power. Reuters correspondent Lynn Noit in Cairo.>> Islamic State has long sought to drive a wedge between Western governments and their Muslim communities.
And many supporters have interpreted Trump's measures as a sign of their success. Some Islamic State sympathizers have warned that the ban will not prevent more attacks on American soil. One supporter of the group said your decision will do nothing. Attacks will come at you from inside America, from Americans born in America, with American parents and American grandparents.
>> Governments in the UK, France, Italy, Canada and Denmark among many speaking out against the measure. German Chancellor Angela Merkel on Monday expressing her concern. She also reminded Trump of his country's humanitarian commitments, as his order indefinitely bans refugees from Syria, while other countries in the region are omitted.
>> Conspicuous by their absence both from the travel bans and from criticism were Egypt and Saudi Arabia. The leaders of both countries have spoken to Trump by phone in recent weeks. They've discussed the fight against militants in Iraq, in Syria and elsewhere, but neither country has criticized the travel restrictions.
>> This, one of many families in Iraq, returning from the airport gate after being barred from boarding a plane to the US. Mounting calls here and in Iran for their governments to respond in kind to the ban.