Donald Trump is in control of both the White House and the world, but for some of the world’s most powerful people, the former reality TV star is outmatched by the current occupant.
In the aftermath of his inauguration, the U.S. president’s approval ratings dropped as well, falling below 50 percent for the first time in five years.
Trump’s approval rating for January has dipped below 60 percent in six of the past seven months, according to Gallup.
In this Jan. 11, 2017, file photo, U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres attends the U-19 World Cup in Russia.
(AP Photo/Sergei Karpukhin)The drop in approval ratings for the president have left some observers wondering whether he has lost his grip on the presidency.
For example, some have argued that Trump is simply failing to deliver on his campaign promises, such as reviving the U, repealing the Affordable Care Act and rolling back the U’s nuclear weapons modernization program.
Others have said that his presidency has been too much of a circus, with the president constantly attacking other world leaders or himself.
The president’s supporters, however, have argued it’s not necessarily about the circus, but rather the president’s failures.
Trump’s critics are not happy about the president taking his own advice.
The President is the president, but the people don’t know it, said Rep. Keith Ellison (D-Minn.), who is one of the few members of Congress to vote for Trump.
Ellison is one among several members of congress who voted against the president in his first term.
The White House has also been accused of using Trump as a political tool.
Trump has frequently criticized members of the House and Senate who voted for legislation that he disapproves of.
Ellisons own House seat is in an area that the president has used as a base to win the 2018 midterm elections, and he said he’s been disappointed that Trump’s agenda has not made it to the House floor.
“This has been a very difficult year,” Ellison said.
“And I’m frustrated that he’s still president, because he can’t be.”
The U.K. prime minister has also called on Trump to step down, and other European leaders have taken a more conciliatory approach.
In the wake of the inauguration, Germany’s foreign minister said he believed Trump has “taken his share of blame” for the fall in the approval ratings, while France’s president called for Trump to take a break.
In Britain, Prime Minister Boris Johnson said he had spoken to Trump by phone several times, and Johnson has said he has “very much encouraged him” to take steps to repair the relationship with the U., such as a plan to reduce the U government’s budget.
The president’s own allies in Congress have expressed frustration with Trump.
The House speaker, Paul Ryan (R-Wis.), said Trump has not been the best messenger during the transition, and that the House should take a more assertive approach to dealing with the new president.
Ryan has also said the president needs to “step aside” if he wants to make good on his election promises.
The Senate’s top Democrat, Chuck Schumer (D) has also raised concerns about Trump, and said the Whitehouse needs to do more to address the challenges facing the country.
Schumer told The Hill he has spoken with Trump by telephone several times and asked him to take the steps he can to “repair” the relationship between the two countries.
Schulz, who is retiring next year, has said that the Senate has not acted on his suggestions.
In his interview with The Associated Press on Wednesday, Schumer called for the administration to work with the WhiteHouse and Congress on a solution to the opioid crisis.
The opioid crisis has led to over 400,000 deaths and millions of Americans suffering from addiction, and Schumer has called for a bipartisan effort to address it.
Schultz said he also wants to work on the “very important issue” of the United Nations Security Council.
He has also spoken to Secretary-of-State Rex Tillerson, who has been working on the crisis, and has encouraged him to work more closely with the Trump administration.