Jan. 20, 2017 Under rainy skies, Trump provides a bleak inauguration speech conjuring up nationwide failures and “American carnage.” Former President George W. Bush, who sits behind him on the dais, later on declares: “That was some strange shit.”
Jan. 21, 2017 In a press conference, press secretary Sean Spicer firmly insists Trump’s inauguration brought in the greatest crowd of any governmental inauguration in history, “duration,” regardless of aerial pictures that plainly revealed much lighter presence than Barack Obama’s 2009 event. Spicer stated the crowds appeared smaller sized just since white ground coverings in the pictures “had the impact of highlighting any locations where individuals were not standing.”
Jan. 2017 Trump’s White Home personnel rapidly find that the president chooses to deal with documents over computer systems, and has a practice of destroying his documents when he’s completed reading them. Lawfully bound to protect Trump’s memos, files and other correspondence, his staffers spend hours every day taping ripped files back together once again.
Feb. 10, 2017 Trump at the same time pats and yanks Japanese President Shinzo Abe’s hand throughout a 19-second handshake in the Oval Workplace.
Feb. 13, 2017 In preparation for his own White Home handshake, Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau braces his arm so that Trump can’t tug his arm away. It ends up Trudeau had practiced the move with senior assistants on the aircraft to Washington.
Mid-Feb. 2017 After a series of destructive discoveries about the brand-new administration wind up in journalism, Sean Spicer attempts to suppress leakages by calling a personnel conference to examine phones for any unapproved leakages to the media. The conference is without delay leaked to the media.
March 17, 2017 When German Chancellor Angela Merkel checks out the White Home, Trump completely ignores her outstretched hand.
Early 2017 Chief of personnel Reince Priebus, cautious of what the unforeseeable president may do or choose, becomes known for actually running through the West Wing to keep Trump from having Oval Workplace conferences without him.
Early April 2017 Omarosa Manigault brings her wedding event celebration to the White Home for an unscripted and prolonged picture shoot. The visitors, with Manigault worn bridal clothing, roam through the West Wing and Rose Garden, troubling White Home legal representatives and senior assistants, who prohibit her and her visitors from publishing the pictures online. Already, Manigault has actually ended up being recognized internally for her practice of leaving shoes around the workplace, which other staffers need to kick aside as a fire risk.