We don’t know how much of a joke it is that Donald Trump is actually the president of the United States.
But when it comes to how much power he actually has and how much he can actually wield, we do know a lot.
Trump has the power to enact the kind of extreme measures that would be considered “dangerous” under other presidents, as the Washington Post put it.
The New York Times has even called the president a dictator, which is exactly the same term that the term is commonly used to describe a fascist leader.
There’s also been speculation that he has the right to assassinate the president.
But the most frightening thing about Trump’s behavior so far is the way he has wielded it.
“We don’t have any idea whether this is a real threat,” a senior White House official told The Washington Post.
The official went on to say that Trump’s “totally unhinged” behavior is what “has made the president so dangerous.”
There are, of course, a few other things that might make him dangerous.
For one thing, he is a narcissist.
“Trump has been obsessed with himself, and so he has a way of acting in a way that makes it very difficult to actually deal with the problems he creates for himself,” explained Sarah Kuta, a political science professor at Yale University.
That’s also why his administration is so dangerous.
Trump and his advisers have shown no regard for norms that are supposed to prevent a president from using power in ways that would otherwise be unthinkable.
And that’s because they have shown little interest in actually enforcing them.
When the president tweeted a video of himself grabbing his genitals, there was no official response from the White House.
When he threatened to fire FBI Director James Comey, he did not publicly say whether he would do it.
And when he fired the head of the FBI, he didn’t do it either.
And even when he threatened the intelligence community, he chose not to do so.
“When you have a narcissism and a lack of discipline, that means there is no real sense of what you are actually doing,” Kuta said.
And the Trump administration is not just making it easier for him to do it, it is making it more likely that he will do it in the future.
“What we’re seeing now is a very dangerous situation,” said Matt Flegenheimer, a fellow at the Center for American Progress who has spent a fair amount of time tracking Trump’s actions.
“If you don’t hold yourself to any kind of discipline at all, it just makes it so much easier for the president to continue.”
Trump has made his way into the Oval Office without much thought.
He was never allowed to speak with his staff before he got there, and there were no cameras there to capture what he said.
In addition, the media was never given access to the Oval.
When Trump spoke to his cabinet and the press, he had to sign a waiver and then hand over his phone to the press.
When it came to the military, he was never briefed by anyone from the National Security Council or his national security adviser.
But this lack of preparation has made it easy for him and his supporters to get their way.
When his administration announced that he would be signing an executive order barring citizens of six Muslim-majority countries from entering the United State, for example, Trump didn’t wait to hear back from his own National Security Adviser.
Trump was in the Oval when the order was signed.
He then tweeted that the ban “could have been much worse,” even though it was not passed by Congress.
When a reporter asked Trump why he didn