President Donald Trump’s administration is turning over to the Trump Administration National Information Center a database of records from around the world on Americans and people in foreign countries.
The National Security Council is releasing the data in a bid to create a more complete picture of the U.S. citizen population, including Americans in the U, UK, and the rest of the world, as well as people in the United States and the other 50 states.
The database, called the “Immigration, Citizenship and Immigration Services” or ICE, was created in the 1990s and has since grown to encompass information on millions of people from all over the world.
It includes the names, dates of birth, gender, social security numbers, citizenship status, legal status, military status, and whether they are U.T. citizens or not.
It is also used to determine citizenship and permanent residency status of foreign nationals.
The program, which began in 2016, has grown significantly since then, and its scope is expanding, according to the Department of Homeland Security.
The data also includes information about U.K. citizens and residents, as of July 1.
It is not clear what the administration is trying to hide from the public about the data.
Some have suggested the information is only available for “special interest groups” that want it.
The Trump administration has denied the claims, and ICE officials have denied that it is releasing information to political interest groups.
Trump administration officials, however, have said the data has not been used for political reasons.
They have also said that the data is not used to target any specific groups or individuals.
The administration has also argued that the information does not have political content.
The data includes information on people from almost every continent except Antarctica.
The information is made available to government agencies, including federal law enforcement and national security agencies.
The information was obtained by the Justice Department under a legal interpretation of Section 702 of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act, which allows the National Security Agency and other intelligence agencies to collect information about Americans and foreign persons outside the U., including information on Americans who are U, U.N., or other national entities.