The first few weeks of 2017 were marked by several of the most significant moments of the year so far.
It was a year full of highs and lows.
Some were welcome, while others were hard to watch.
Here are a few that stood out for us, and we’re going to rank them based on their importance to our understanding of the Trump era.
* Trump’s inauguration was the first major event that has had a dramatic impact on the American public’s views of Trump and his presidency.
* The Trump administration has continued to advance the agenda of the president-elect and his supporters.
The Trump team has been taking steps to undo his executive orders.
It’s not a new policy, but the president’s approval ratings have declined dramatically since the inauguration.
* It was the largest crowd in the history of the stadium in front of a record crowd of 19 million people, which was also the largest audience for a presidential inauguration.
The first full day of Trump’s presidency had a turnout of nearly 35 million people.
This was the biggest day of any inauguration since the 1960s.
The second largest crowd ever was for Bill Clinton’s inauguration in 1993.
* President Trump has been widely criticized for his use of Twitter, a platform he’s struggled to control.
He has used the platform to vent his frustrations with his critics and to communicate with the world.
The most popular tweets during the week of Trump inauguration included: * “You may be surprised to learn that @BarackObama is a much better president than you think.”
* “Congratulations President Trump for winning the Presidency.
I am a proud American.
And, I am going to make America great again.”
* The tweets were the most popular during the presidency of President George W. Bush.
In all, the first week of 2017 was the second-most popular week for the tweets during a president’s first year in office.
* “I want to congratulate you on the historic victory in the U.S. Senate.
But, I’m afraid I can’t say the same for your House.
There is no such thing as a Democrat-held House.
They are controlled by the Republican Party.”
* During the first day of the presidency, the president was criticized for failing to deliver on his promise to appoint a special prosecutor to investigate Russia’s election meddling.
* One tweet after another, Trump has used Twitter to voice his frustrations, which he attributed to his frustration with his own administration.
The tweets included: “Congressional Republicans have blocked all attempts to make the president & Co. work on a legislative agenda, which will result in fewer jobs, higher taxes, &c.
They have blocked any attempt to fix the terrible trade deals that the Democrats created.”
* Trump has repeatedly tweeted about his feud with House Speaker Paul Ryan, who Trump has called “weak” on issues like trade and national security.
He called Ryan’s remarks to the UBS CEO “stupid.”
Ryan said he’s “not trying to undercut my authority, but I just don’t see how that is the best way to govern.”
* When Trump has publicly criticized the way the press covers him, it’s been mostly for not doing enough to protect the president and his family from criticism.
* On Tuesday, he told Fox News host Megyn Kelly that he is not a racist.
He also told Kelly that it was “unfair” to criticize the president for his treatment of women.
“It’s not fair to compare me to somebody that’s running for president,” Trump said.
* During Trump’s inaugural, there was a major news event that was not in his favor.
President Trump was born in Hawaii, and he has lived in the United States for most of his life.
But during the first year of his presidency, it was the day of his birth.
In addition to the protests and riots that were sweeping the nation, there were also major news stories that were not in Trump’s favor.
* As we wrote at the time, there is a chance that the president could end up being impeached, which would put him in prison for at least four years.
* There is still some uncertainty about whether Trump will be impeached.
There are two reasons to think that he will not.
The impeachment would be difficult to prove, but it would not be as serious as a conviction.
If Trump were impeached and convicted, the case would likely be dismissed or a trial could be scheduled.
The president could face a lengthy prison sentence, which could lead to the loss of his job.
If the case was dismissed, the Senate could then vote on whether to convict or convict.
That could lead the Senate to find that the case is without merit and recommend that Trump be removed from office.
Trump has already been removed from the presidency.
He was impeached by the House of Representatives, but then the House voted to remove him.
He would need to be removed by the Senate in order to be impeachable.
It is possible that the House could impeach Trump on a motion to