By Alex Seitz-Wald The New York Times/NBC News article Donald Trump is a man of many contradictions, but one of the most important ones is that of his willingness to do anything to achieve his goals.
His penchant for exaggeration and the hyperbole he uses to describe events is perhaps his greatest asset, but it has also led him to fail to live up to the expectations of his followers.
His actions over the past few weeks have left many of his supporters in a tailspin.
A number of Trump’s supporters have expressed concern over the possibility of a government shutdown, as well as a national debt crisis.
But most of these concerns have not materialized, at least not yet.
The president’s own rhetoric about his plans have been vague, and the president himself has been hesitant to outline what he intends to do.
Trump has said that the shutdown will be temporary and that he is “looking at a plan that could possibly be resolved within a few days.”
But his statements about the potential shutdown are not very specific.
The New Yorker’s Andrew Ross Sorkin noted in a recent interview with Trump that Trump was “not sure if we’re going to have a shutdown.”
It is a major question mark for the president.
The first signs of a shutdown have come from his own campaign, where many have questioned his decision to cancel his first trip abroad in late August, in the midst of a nationwide national debt ceiling crisis.
Trump, who had campaigned on a promise to renegotiate the U.S. trade deficit, has said he would renegotiate trade deals.
But his own aides have repeatedly dismissed his claims of a renegotiation.
When asked about the shutdown last week, the president told NBC News that he was “looking into it,” but he did not offer any specific details.
Trump did not respond to a request for comment.
The lack of clarity over the shutdown has also been reflected in Trump’s relationship with the media.
Trump frequently attacks the media during the campaign, particularly Fox News, the cable news network that is the most trusted source of information in his base.
But he has also praised the networks in recent days.
During a recent appearance on Fox News’ “The Five,” Trump told host Greta Van Susteren that “Fox is the media, Fox is the truth, Fox and I will be the media.”
The president has also told a number of conservative media outlets, including Breitbart, that he would have them fire journalists who criticize him.
In addition, Trump’s administration has been trying to shut down several news outlets, most notably the Huffington Post, which is owned by the billionaire Steve Bannon, whom he has called a “globalist” and “Nazi.”
At least two of these outlets have published articles critical of Trump, including a post from May that was later retracted.
This week, Vice President Mike Pence told a meeting of conservative Republican donors in New York that the administration would “get rid of” the news site The Intercept, saying that its coverage of the administration was “disgusting” and that it should be “ashamed of itself.”
The administration also has attempted to shut up the newsroom at The Daily Caller, a conservative news outlet that is run by former White House strategist Steve Bannon.
The administration has also attempted to censor the news organization, which has a reputation for pushing conspiracy theories.
This is not the first time that Trump has been criticized for not living up to his campaign promises.
He has also faced criticism for failing to promise to raise the minimum wage, to renegotiating trade deals, and to repeal and replace Obamacare.
The latest controversy comes from his refusal to release his tax returns, which are required to run for president.
As president, Trump has not publicly released his tax return, and his administration has argued that releasing them would violate the Constitution.
Some of Trump the man is willing to take personal responsibility for his failures to fulfill his campaign commitments.
But the president is also a shrewd politician, with a knack for negotiating.
The most significant aspect of his presidency so far has been his ability to enact policies that he hopes will help his base and his supporters.
His policies have been met with overwhelming support from his base, and there is little question that he will continue to have broad support from those who have remained loyal to him during this political period.
If his base is truly ready to support him, then Trump’s success is likely to continue.
However, he also needs to be aware that his own supporters are not.
It is the case that many Trump supporters, particularly white men, have a long history of supporting Trump because of his promises to cut taxes, improve jobs, and repeal Obamacare.
In many ways, Trump is the perfect foil for the political opponents of his base who have been vocal about their dislike of the president for months.
Many of these supporters have grown frustrated with the president’s lack of success in enacting his policies.
Many have criticized the president as a “phony” or a “fraud” for his lack of a legislative agenda.