When President Donald Trump takes the oath of office on Friday, it will be the second time in his presidency that he will have to contend with a president who has made no apologies for the worst excesses of his presidency.
Trump, who has faced criticism for his conduct in office, has made little effort to explain himself.
He has repeatedly used his own words to explain the nature of his administration.
The new president, on the other hand, has not been as forthcoming with explanations.
He is not going to say that his administration is running on autopilot, as Trump often does, but he has said that he is taking the helm “from a place of being very honest.”
In the case of the Trump presidency, it has been the opposite.
He says he has no regrets and that he has done a “very good job.”
“I’ve never said I am not a man of the people,” Trump said at a news conference Friday morning, referring to the millions of Americans who voted for him.
“I am the president of the most powerful country on Earth.”
Trump has made his first public remarks since taking office, in which he described himself as a “real president” and said that “the American people want to get it right.”
“You don’t want to go down in history as somebody who is not a great president,” he said.
But he has not yet offered any specifics about what he plans to do to end his presidency, beyond reiterating his desire to get the economy back on track and saying he is committed to his promise to bring back jobs to the United States.
He also has not indicated that he intends to resign from office before the inauguration.
Trump has been accused of misusing executive power, but there is little evidence to suggest that his presidency has been a chaotic and chaotic ride.
In a briefing after the inauguration, White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders said that there are “a number of things” that Trump will do to try to “get back to normal” and that “there are going to be a lot of things that will be announced at that time.”
“The President is a real deal,” Sanders said, adding that “we can’t get to a normal state without him being able to have his way.”
But in his inauguration address, Trump said that, “In this White House, there is no longer any normal.”
“This is the year we are going into, the year that the world is watching, that people are watching,” Trump wrote.
“We are in the midst of a revolution.
And we are in a revolution against the Washington machine that is so powerful, so corrupt, so incompetent, and so corruptive that it can never be defeated.
And it is time for all of us to stand together, to come together as one united people, and to fight for the common good.”
The president’s speech is the culmination of a series of events that have left him reeling.
He faced questions about his health during his first days in office and over the weekend, he was forced to flee his Washington hotel after it was threatened with a firestorm of criticism for not having a fire code in place.
On Friday, he issued a call for all Americans to “come together as Americans, and say, we will not let you down.”
That same day, he took to Twitter to say he has “no regrets” in his time in office.
“My legacy is a legacy of bringing the American people together, but no one will ever forget my presidency,” he wrote.