As per the travel ban refugee program and entry into the U.S for people from six Muslim countries have been suspended and the countries listed in the ban are Syria, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Yemen, and Iran.
UEFA boss Aleksander Ceferin told The New York Times in February: "If players can not come because of political decisions, or populist decisions, then the World Cup can not be played there".
"Mr Trump is the president of the United States of America and as such of course (I have) huge respect for what he does", Infantino told reporters at London's Heathrow airport.
In February, a Tibetan women's soccer team failed to secure visas to travel to an April tournament in Dallas, after officials at the USA embassy in India told 16 players they had "no good reason to visit the U.S".
"The requirements will be clear", Infantino said of FIFA's regulations for future hosts, which are likely to be completed later this year.
Infantino, who has backed VAR, said Wednesday's game highlighted the need for care - something he had discussed at dinner with senior English and Scottish officials.
The United States is the favourite to stage the expanded 48-team tournament in 2026, either on its own or as part of a joint-bid with neighbours Mexico and Canada.
"We are now in the process of defining the bid requirements".
"That is obvious. The requirements will be clear".
Perhaps the most fascinating part about Infantino's quotes was his discussion of bid requirements. Donald Trump's revised travel ban went into place Monday evening, raising new questions for the sporting community.
The US is considered favorite to host the centerpiece of world football. "Nothing to do with the United States or not, it's general sporting criterion".
The Guardian also pointed out that Trump's policies could affect Los Angeles' bid for the 2024 Olympic Games, for which their only remaining competition is Paris. But it could have an impact on how Federation Internationale de Football Association voters view the United States during the bidding process, which will likely begin this year. It does feel falsely self-righteous, however, given the blind eye it has turned towards human rights abuses in the run-up to the 2022 Qatar World Cup.