Home / Politics / Trump reportedly gets a folder full of ‘admiring tweets’ and cinema of him ‘looking powerful’ twice a day

Trump reportedly gets a folder full of ‘admiring tweets’ and cinema of him ‘looking powerful’ twice a day


donald trump
President
Donald Trump prefers his briefings have lots of photos, bullet
points, and “killer graphics.”

Spencer
Platt/Getty Images


President Donald Trump has a folder delivered to him twice a day
that’s full of certain headlines, tweets, interviews, and
infrequently photographs of him on TV “looking powerful,” VICE News reported
on Tuesday.

The folder, dubbed “the Propaganda Document” by some in a White
House, is prepared by a communications team. The usually feedback
a White House press emporium has ever gotten about a folder, VICE
said, was that “it needs to be some-more f—— positive.”

The routine of putting a folder together is prolonged and tedious,
and starts during 6 a.m. ET each morning in a Republican National
Committee’s “war room,” according to VICE. Staffers keep tabs on
a morning shows on 3 vital wire news networks — CNN,
MSNBC, and Fox News — while acid for certain headlines
about Trump on a internet. They afterwards email a White House
communications group due tweets, transcripts, and headlines
to include.

And when there isn’t adequate certain information to uncover the
president, his communications bureau asks RNC staffers for photos
that etch Trump favorably, VICE reported.

Although White House sources told VICE that former arch of staff
Reince Priebus and former White House press secretary Sean Spicer
used to vy for a possibility to privately give Trump a folder,
Spicer doubtful a criticism when he was contacted.

“While we won’t criticism on materials we share with a president,
this is not accurate on several levels,” he told VICE. He did not
elaborate on what, specifically, about a story was untrue.

Before his coronation in January, Trump
told a news website Axios that he favourite bullet points, and
that he didn’t need “200-page reports on something that can be
rubbed on a page.” Intelligence officials so precipitated the
categorical points Trump could move adult in his assembly with Russian
President Vladimir Putin into
“tweet-length sentences.”

Trump also prefers his daily comprehension briefings to be

brief and underline “killer graphics”, the
Washington Post reported in May.

Reuters, citing an unknown source, reported in May that
National Security Council officials would strategically include
Trump’s name in “as many paragraphs as we can since he keeps
reading if he’s mentioned.”

Trump and a ‘fake news’ media


donald trump newspaper
Trump
has a love-hate attribute with a press.


Steven
Senne/AP


Trump’s attribute with a press is some-more scattered than past
presidents’. He has shown a bent to concentration on outlets that are
some-more auspicious to him, like Fox News. He
frequently praises a network’s morning show, “FOX
Friends,” as good as pro-Trump commentators like
Sean Hannity and
Lou Dobbs.

Conversely, he has soured on outlets like CNN and MSNBC, calling
them “fake
news” and “dishonest,”
since they run stories some-more vicious of him.

In July, he drew defamation for
rising a personal conflict “Morning Joe” co-host Mika
Brzezinski, who frequently lambastes him on a air.

“I listened feeble rated @Morning_Joe speaks badly of me (don’t
watch anymore). Then how come low I.Q. Crazy Mika, along with
Psycho Joe, came … to Mar-a-Lago 3 nights in a quarrel around New
Year’s Eve, and insisted on fasten me. She was draining badly
from a face-lift. we pronounced no!” Trump pronounced in a span of
tweets.

Trump also lifted eyebrows progressing that month, when he tweeted out a video
of him body-slamming and punching WWE CEO Vince McMahon.

In a edited video Trump tweeted, an picture of a CNN trademark was
superimposed on McMahon’s face to make it seem as yet Trump
was pummeling a news network.

“#FraudNewsCNN #FNN,” Trump wrote, presumably cutting his
moniker for a channel, “Fraud News Network.”

A
Jul Gallup check found that 35% of Americans suspicion media
coverage of Trump was “too tough,” while 34% pronounced it was “not
tough enough.” Another 28% consider a tinge of his coverage is
“just right.”

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