The Secret Agenda for the Presidency of Donald Trump by Stephen K. Bannon article In the final days of his administration, the President had two options: resign or stay on.
The first was the obvious one.
The President could have gone home.
The second was to try and win over some of his most loyal followers.
And if he failed, well, he had some very big problems to fix.
That option was rejected.
As the weeks went on, it became clear that Trump would never relinquish the White House, and that the White, State and local governments would not stand in the way of his agenda.
But Trump’s decision to resign is not the only option the President has to preserve his legacy.
Trump has two other options to salvage his presidency: he can resign, and he can try and keep the country safe.
There are two key things to note about this last option.
First, Trump’s fate will not be decided by the United States Congress.
As President, Trump has no veto power over Congress.
Second, Trump will be able to keep his Cabinet in place while they try to save the country.
The most important Cabinet members are likely to be the ones that will lead the State Department, the Department of Justice, the Federal Bureau of Investigation, the State Departments Office of Legal Counsel, the Office of Management and Budget, and the Department on Veterans Affairs.
If Trump resigns, his cabinet appointees will likely continue to serve as part of the administration, and they will have no say in how he conducts his duties.
The White House will likely keep a tight rein on their power.
This leaves a vacuum that the President will fill.
If he resigns and tries to move on to other endeavors, the Senate will still be able confirm his Cabinet nominees, and it will be the Whitehouse that will appoint the nominees.
Trump will still have a veto over the appointments made by the Cabinet.
But he will have a much more difficult time convincing his Cabinet that he is committed to protecting the nation from the threat of a terrorist attack.
Trump has the ability to appoint a large number of people to the Cabinet, but he will be faced with an enormous obstacle: the Senate is not a party.
Even if he decides to run for reelection in 2020, the current Senate is unlikely to pass a law that would prevent Trump from appointing someone who supports the President’s agenda.
And the President, of course, has no real leverage over the Senate.
The only other way Trump can keep his administration safe is if he resignates and decides to stay in the WhiteHouse.
If Trump leaves, there is no way that the current Cabinet will remain in place.
The second option is to try to find a way to keep the President in office.
It is unlikely that Trump will leave office without making some changes to the White house and to the federal government.
His current White House Chief of Staff Reince Priebus will not resign.
If Priebus resigns his job, it is not clear that any senior staff members will continue to be able run the government, and there is the possibility that Trump could choose to leave the Whitehouses Executive Office of Administration.
Trump could choose, however, to remain in the Oval Office and try to figure out a way for the country to keep him in power.
His first step will be to make the case to the American people that he has the will and the judgment to lead the country, and to convince them that he will continue his legacy of success.
In addition to keeping the White houses cabinet, Trump could also try to convince his Cabinet to stick around for the duration of the Administration.
Trump’s second step would be to appoint Cabinet members who would keep the Trump administration running.
There are several Cabinet members that could be considered for these positions, but they are unlikely to be willing to stay on for much longer.
Trump is likely to try all of these tactics, and ultimately he will end up losing the election.
The only thing he can do is to keep moving forward with his agenda, to work with his Cabinet, and finally find a compromise with the Senate and the American People that will preserve his presidency and keep his agenda moving forward.