An unprecedented American recognition of Trump's management[/rtl]
[rtl]Editorial date: 2018/9/6 8:46 • 371 times read[/rtl]
In an unexpected comment, a US presidential official, Donald Trump, wrote in a New York Times column that many senior Trump officials were working to disrupt aspects of his agenda to protect the country from its rush.
The official, whose name was not published, spoke of "early whispers" among members of the Trump administration to take steps to oust him from the presidency, but added they had decided not to avoid a constitutional crisis.
The US official's remarks appeared to refer to the so-called "deep state", which followed the events of the so-called Arab Spring.
The term refers to the plans of formal institutions to restrain new leaders and to preserve the interests of the State from its own point of view.
The root of the problem lies in Trump's lack of moral responsibility and lack of adherence to any clear principles guiding his decisions, the official wrote.
Trump was asked about the column during a White House action, calling it a "hollow article" and describing the New York Times as "failed" and talking about "economic achievements" he said demonstrated his leadership abilities.
He stared at the camera and said "
Then the Republican president wrote a letter from one word on Twitter: "Treason."
"If the anonymous anonymous person actually exists, the Times must, for national security purposes, transmit it or refer it to the government immediately," he said in another tweet.
The New York Times said it had taken a rare step by publishing a column of opinion written by the official under an agreement obliging it to keep his name secret. She said the official might have lost his job had she revealed his name.
The article added to some accusations that Trump was an unstable figure who was not fit for the presidency and was likely to renew some Democrats' recent debate about whether the president could be held accountable for his removal if they took control of the House of Representatives in the November elections.
There was immediate speculation about the author's personality, whether he was inside the White House or working for another government agency.
The article came after it published Tuesday the first excerpt from a book by the famous journalist Bob Woodward, the Watergate scandal bomber, describing a state of chaos within the White House.
In an excerpt published in The Washington Post, Woodward said Defense Secretary James Matisse rejected a recommendation from Trump to the US military to kill Syrian President Bashar al-Assad.
Matisse dismissed the book as "a unique genre of Washington's literary work," and Trump described the book as "pure fiction."
"In light of the instability that many saw, there were early whispers within the administration calling for the 25th Amendment to begin a complex process to remove the president," the New York Times columnist wrote.
"But no one wanted to accelerate a constitutional crisis, so we will do what we can to guide the administration in the right direction until it ends in one way or another."
Under the twenty-fifth amendment, which was approved in 1967, a vice president and a majority of government officials or "another body provided by Congress under the law" may declare in writing that the president "is unable to exercise the powers and duties of his office."
This amendment has never been used to remove an American president, and its implementation would be a complex process