A woman wearing an American flag themed hijab listened to speakers during a protest against President Donald Trump's immigration ban in Manhattan, New York City, Jan. 29, 2017. Reuters

Global corporations may be fearing the worst for their employees following President Donald Trump's executive orders restricting immigration from seven Muslim-majority nations after a weekend of detainments and protests at airports across the United States. Morgan Stanley, the American multinational financial service corporation based in New York, sent out a global memo Sunday after demonstrations erupted just a few miles away from its headquarters at John F. Kennedy airport Saturday night.

Morgan Stanley, which employs over 60,000 people across 24 countries, expressed concerns for the safety of its Muslim employees and others who could be affected by Trump’s executive orders, according to the memo obtained by International Business Times. The corporation provided resources for visa and green card holders, immigrants and all other traveling employees who fear potential detainment in relation to the new federal restrictions, including the number of a company-wide "global travel and security team." It's unclear what resources the security team is prepared to deliver to Morgan Stanley employees nationwide, should they be detained under Trump's latest national security orders.

A global internal memo Morgan Stanley CEO James Gorman sent to the company's employees following President Donald Trump's immigration ban Jan. 29, 2017, obtained by International Business Times. International Business Times

"We are closely monitoring developments around the new U.S. travel restrictions imposed this weekend," James Gorman, chairman and CEO of Morgan Stanley, wrote in an email to all employees of the corporation. "While no individual employees were impacted in their travel to date, we are concerned for those individuals and their families who could be impacted and will provide them support as needed."

Thousands of Americans protested Trump’s executive orders Saturday and Sunday night as permanent residents, visa holders and immigrants traveling into the U.S. were detained for questioning at airports nationwide. Many consumers also continued and increased boycott efforts against global corporations like Uber, whose CEO has expressed the company’s intent to work with the incoming administration rather than speaking out against Trump’s immigration ban.

By Monday, four federal judges had temporarily blocked Trump’s orders, allowing for many of those being held and facing deportation to be released. Trump tweeted only 109 people had been detained, though reported numbers have been inconsistent at several airports, including JFK.

The implications of Trump's travel bans on international business, as well as the ability for employees like Morgan Stanley’s to travel to its 1,300 offices worldwide, remain to be seen.

"We value immensely the contribution of all our employees from all over the world," Gorman wrote Sunday. "Continuing to draw on talent from across the globe is a key element of Morgan Stanley's culture and ultimately to our success in serving our clients."