What happens when the most divisive and destructive president in American history takes office?
How did we come to accept this?
As president, Donald Trump has shown a knack for dividing Americans.
He has alienated many who are not part of his political party and many who have never supported him.
Now he faces a daunting task of working to heal the divisions he has created.
The new president has taken aim at a number of people, including African-Americans, Muslims and immigrants.
But he also has sought to unite those who are often on opposing sides, sometimes even to the exclusion of the people he has vilified.
It is not uncommon for presidents to try to divide their constituencies, even when they are in the minority.
This is not the first time Trump has used his office to push divisive messages.
But what he is doing in office is unprecedented, experts say.
The challenges of the presidency are so different that the president has never faced such a difficult challenge before, said Jeffrey Zients, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution who has advised the president on how to work through the challenges.
“He is dealing with the most extreme and divisive political climate of his lifetime,” Zients said.
But Trump has also found a way to harness the power of his office, experts said.
Trump’s White House chief of staff, Reince Priebus, and his chief strategist, Stephen K. Bannon, have been both effective at winning votes and at mobilizing their followers.
But the two men have also been criticized for their use of the power and influence of the White House to advance their agenda.
Priebus, for example, was criticized for taking a position against the Supreme Court decision that legalized same-sex marriage in his home state of Minnesota, even though the court had ruled against him in court.
And Bannon, who had previously opposed gay marriage, went to great lengths to try and prevent his former colleagues from supporting a constitutional amendment to ban same-day voter registration for gay couples.
Trump has defended his actions as necessary to protect the country from terrorism and the threat of international terrorism, and he has taken a number action to prevent future terrorism.
But many of his actions, such as his immigration executive order, have caused some of his most ardent supporters to say they do not want him in office, said Michael D. Smith, a law professor at Georgetown University and a former Trump campaign aide.
He also has clashed with some members of his own party, particularly Republican members of Congress who have criticized him for his policies and for his rhetoric.
Smith said he was concerned that Trump would attempt to use the presidency to divide the country and to delegitimize the Republican Party.
But, Smith said, “I don’t think he can.”
The first two weeks of the Trump presidency have been particularly contentious.
Trump issued a travel ban on people from six predominantly Muslim countries and temporarily banned entry to the U.S. from seven countries.
He accused Democratic rival Hillary Clinton of using the State Department to get the Democratic presidential nomination and of illegally seizing millions of emails from the personal accounts of members of her presidential campaign.
And he was caught on tape bragging about groping women without their consent.
“I just started kissing her.
It was like a magnet,” Trump said of then-first lady Melania Trump in 2005.
“And she was like, what is that all about?”
He later apologized, saying that his actions were “locker room talk” and that he had never physically done that to her.
His administration also moved to restrict the immigration of several people who had been living in the U, and it sought to restrict refugee admissions from Syria.
The president also signed an executive order that gave his chief of intelligence, Michael Flynn, sweeping powers over the National Security Agency and other U.K. agencies.
But some experts have said the order was designed to allow Flynn to push back against criticism of the administration from his fellow Republicans in the House and the Senate, who have accused him of politicizing the intelligence community.
Trump is expected to nominate to the Supreme Judicial Court Brett Kavanaugh, who was confirmed by the Senate on Friday, as the next Supreme Court justice.
The administration has also put forth a number measures aimed at promoting inclusion and diversity.
A White House website that aims to create a “new era of inclusion and inclusionary practices” includes a section that includes a list of suggestions for the next White House counselor.
The website includes a video that asks people to “make sure you are making an effort to show respect for everyone,” and encourages people to take a picture of themselves with a cross on the forehead and write “I’m a white, male, Christian, conservative male” or similar message.
The section also urges people to be “sensitive to people of color, LGBTQIA+ people, women, and people of faith.”
The website encourages people who see bias, to report it, and to help others “find out if you are the victim of a hate crime.”
And a White House blog post on diversity said, in part, that it is