(Reuters) - Highlights of the day for U.S. President Donald Trump's administration on Monday:
Trump signs a revised executive order banning citizens from six Muslim-majority nations from traveling to the United States but removing Iraq from the list, after his controversial first attempt was blocked in the courts.
Iraq expresses "deep relief" at Trump's decision to remove it from a list of countries targeted in a U.S. travel ban.
Demand for travel to the United States in the coming months is flat following a positive start to the year, with uncertainty over a possible new U.S. travel order likely deterring visitors, a travel analysis company says.
Trump still has confidence in FBI Director James Comey, the White House says, despite his assertiveness in challenging Trump's claim that the Obama administration wiretapped him during the 2016 election campaign.
Republican lawmakers expect to unveil this week the text of long-awaited legislation to repeal and replace the Obamacare healthcare law, one of Trump's top legislative priorities, a senior Republican congressional aide says.
The White House says the United States is deploying an advanced anti-missile defense system to South Korea as part of steps to bolster its ability to defend against North Korean ballistic missiles.
Trump administration trade adviser Peter Navarro says a $65 billion U.S. trade deficit with Germany is "one of the most difficult" trade issues, and bilateral discussions are needed to reduce it outside of European Union restrictions.
Democratic U.S. lawmakers are pressing Trump to release logs of visitors to the White House and his Mar-a-Lago resort in Florida under a policy that made public the names of nearly 6 million visitors to the White House during the Obama administration.
The Japanese government says its trade minister and his U.S. counterpart, Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross, agree to meet as soon as possible to prepare for bilateral economic talks.
Two Republicans senators are joining four Democrats in demanding the White House provide more information about an executive order that has sown confusion among international organizations involved in family planning, AIDS treatment and other healthcare issues.
The Trump administration is reviewing the possibility of a key change to U.S. biofuels policy requested by oil refiners and Carl Icahn, the billionaire investor and special adviser on regulations to Trump, a White House official says.
(Compiled by Bill Trott and Jonathan Oatis; Editing by Peter Cooney and Andrew Hay)