02 June 2017

Watch A Mentally Not There Trump Wander Off From Meeting And Be Brought Back By Staff 26MAI17

THE majority of Americans (a majority of voters did not vote for drumpf/trump) have been aware that (NOT MY) president drumpf/trump is not all there mentally since he began his campaign and then his presidency. This video shows just how pathetic drumpf/trump is and is more proof he is not able to carry out the duties and responsibilities of the presidency.

Watch A Mentally Not There Trump Wander Off From Meeting And Be Brought Back By Staff

Here is a video of a moment where a vacant-eyed Trump wandered off from a meeting with Netanyahu and had to be brought back by staff. The President Of The United States looks like the lights are on, but no one is home.
Watch A Mentally Not There Trump Wander Off From Meeting And Be Brought Back By Staff
Here is a video of a moment where a vacant-eyed Trump wandered off from a meeting with Netanyahu and had to be brought back by staff. The President Of The United States looks like the lights are on, but no one is home.
The White House admitted that Trump was exhausted by the second day of his first overseas trip. The video of the President just roaming off in the middle of a meeting demonstrates that he is not all there. The President is so tired that he isn’t able to handle a meeting.
If Trump lacks the energy and stamina to do what is required of the President Of The United States, then he is putting the presidency and the country in jeopardy. There are many conspiracy theories about Trump’s health and mental state, but what we do know for certain is that Trump has needed frequent weekend vacations and he was immediately exhausted by traveling overseas.
Judging from the video above, Trump is struggling to fulfill the duties of the presidency.

President of the United States

The President of the United States (informally referred to as "POTUS")[8][note 2] is the head of state and head of government of the United States. The president directs the executive branch of the federal government and is the commander-in-chief of the United States Armed Forces.
The president is considered to be one of the world's most powerful political figures, as the leader of the only contemporary global superpower.[9][10][11][12] The role includes being the commander-in-chief of the world's most expensive military with the second largest nuclear arsenal and leading the nation with the largest economy by nominal GDP. The office of President holds significant hard and soft power both domestically and abroad.
Article II of the U.S. Constitution vests the executive power of the United States in the president. The power includes execution of federal law, alongside the responsibility of appointing federal executive, diplomatic, regulatory and judicial officers, and concluding treaties with foreign powers with the advice and consent of the Senate. The president is further empowered to grant federal pardons and reprieves, and to convene and adjourn either or both houses of Congress under extraordinary circumstances.[13] The president is largely responsible for dictating the legislative agenda of the party to which the president is a member. The president also directs the foreign and domestic policy of the United States.[14] Since the office of President was established in 1789, its power has grown substantially, as has the power of the federal government as a whole.[15]
The president is indirectly elected by the people through the Electoral College to a four-year term, and is one of only two nationally elected federal officers, the other being the Vice President of the United States.[16] However, nine vice presidents have assumed the presidency without having been elected to the office, by virtue of a president's intra-term death or resignation.[note 3]
The Twenty-second Amendment (adopted in 1951) prohibits anyone from being elected president for a third term. It also prohibits a person from being elected to the presidency more than once if that person previously had served as president, or acting president, for more than two years of another person's term as president. In all, 44 individuals have served 45 presidencies (counting Grover Cleveland's two non-consecutive terms separately) spanning 57 full four-year terms.[17] On January 20, 2017, Donald Trump was sworn in as the 45th and current president

Succession, vacancy or disability

Succession to or vacancies in the office of President may arise under several possible circumstances: death, resignation and removal from office.
Article II, Section 4 of the Constitution allows the House of Representatives to impeach high federal officials, including the president, for "treason, bribery, or other high crimes and misdemeanors." Article I, Section 3, Clause 6 gives the Senate the power to remove impeached officials from office, given a two-thirds vote to convict. The House has thus far impeached two presidents: Andrew Johnson in 1868 and Bill Clinton in 1998. Neither was subsequently convicted by the Senate; however, Johnson was acquitted by just one vote.
Under Section 3 of the Twenty-fifth Amendment, the president may transfer the presidential powers and duties to the vice president, who then becomes acting president, by transmitting a statement to the Speaker of the House and the President pro tempore of the Senate stating the reasons for the transfer. The president resumes the discharge of the presidential powers and duties upon transmitting, to those two officials, a written declaration stating that resumption. This transfer of power may occur for any reason the president considers appropriate; in 2002 and again in 2007, President George W. Bush briefly transferred presidential authority to Vice President Dick Cheney. In both cases, this was done to accommodate a medical procedure which required Bush to be sedated; both times, Bush returned to duty later the same day.[75]
Under Section 4 of the Twenty-fifth Amendment, the vice president, in conjunction with a majority of the Cabinet, may transfer the presidential powers and duties from the president to the vice president by transmitting a written declaration to the Speaker of the House and the president pro tempore of the Senate that the president is unable to discharge the presidential powers and duties. If this occurs, then the vice president will assume the presidential powers and duties as acting president; however, the president can declare that no such inability exists and resume the discharge of the presidential powers and duties. If the vice president and Cabinet contest this claim, it is up to Congress, which must meet within two days if not already in session, to decide the merit of the claim.
The United States Constitution mentions the resignation of the president, but does not regulate its form or the conditions for its validity. Pursuant to federal law, the only valid evidence of the president's resignation is a written instrument to that effect, signed by the president and delivered to the office of the Secretary of State.[76] This has only occurred once, when Richard Nixon delivered a letter to Henry Kissinger to that effect.
Section 1 of the Twenty-fifth Amendment states that the vice president becomes president upon the removal from office, death or resignation of the preceding president. The Presidential Succession Act of 1947 provides that if the offices of President and Vice President are each either vacant or are held by a disabled person, the next officer in the presidential line of succession, the Speaker of the House, becomes acting president. The line then extends to the President pro tempore of the Senate, followed by every member of the Cabinet. These persons must fulfill all eligibility requirements of the office of President to be eligible to become acting president; ineligible individuals are skipped.