Attorney General Maura Healey, a longtime opponent of President Donald Trump’s proposed travel ban, assured her supporters that her office would continue to fight the proposal every step of the way.

The Supreme Court on Monday allowed certain parts of Trump’s travel ban to take effect, while imposing limits on the ban while they examine the issue.

Trump took to Twitter later in the day to announce his victory, tweeting, “Very grateful for the 9-O [sic] decision from the U. S. Supreme Court. We must keep America SAFE!”

According to Healey, this development has been blown out of proportion.

“Don’t pay attention to the tweets,” Healey said in an interview with “Boston Public Radio” Tuesday. “They actually don’t reflect fact or reality here.”

“It’s not surprising that there’s been confusion about this,” she continued, “because Donald Trump will say anything he wants, unburdened by actual law or fact.”

Healey said the court’s decision to put everything on hold until a hearing in the Fall was not surprising. “That’s what we all expect,” she said, “[and] as a state, we’ll be prepared to, once again, file briefs in opposition to this travel ban.”

And most importantly, Healey said, is that the Supreme Court didn’t let most of the bill stand — only allowing a ban to into effect for foreign nationals without a “bona fide relationship with any person or entity in the United States.”

Back in March, Healey joined 16 other Democratic state attorneys general in opposing Trump’s travel ban, which applied to seven Muslim-majority nations.

“When we brought this case…it was about fighting discrimination based on religion, and it was about standing up for Massachusetts institutions — our colleges and universities who had professors and students stuck overseas, our research institutions, our healthcare institutions and hospitals that were adversely impacted,” she said.

Before arguments are taken up in the fall, the Supreme Court will examine the scope of President Trump’s power over the border. “When it comes to matters of immigration, we know that … the president has tremendous authority,” Healey said. “It is significant that this attempted ban, which has been out there since January, has been stopped at every turn.”

For now, critical lower court rulings blocking the main functions of the proposed ban will stay in place, which Healey considers a victory. “This is now the Supreme Court saying this after courts in many other jurisdictions have said this, you can’t go forward with this ban,” Healey said. “We’re going to make sure that this stay remains in place while we take up the merits in the fall.”

To hear the full interview, click on the audio link above.