Trump brings greatest genius on the planet and his brilliant wife to White House, to help him run the country

President Donald Trump is known for his intuitive, even instinctual, grasp of complex problems and their solutions. While it took him months to select a secretary of state and to fill other key cabinet positions, he was led by blinding instinctual insight to choose two of his most important and intimate advisers.

While others might have taken months or even years to find the most brilliant man on the planet and his brilliant wife, Trump through his extraordinary power of intuition found the genius and the genius’ wife in almost no time at all.

He put the young man quickly to work, meeting with the Russian ambassador and even a high-level Russian banking official, all before Secretary of State Rex Tillerson was confirmed. Even after Tillerson was sworn in, there was little need for haste in filling out the upper echelons of the State Department, or the Pentagon, as the young genius had everything under control.

Trump came to rely heavily on the young genius, particularly after his National Security Adviser, Michael Flynn, was chased from  office because he told a little lie to Vice President Michael Pence, who took the whole thing very seriously.  Unjust, the president thought. For telling a little lie to Pence. Flynn had not lied to the young genius or to him.

The greatest thing about the young genius was his brilliant wife, who was not only beautiful and charming, but also seemed to have her finger on the pulse of the younger and more normal poeople who made up such a large percentage of the electorate.

The young genius was charged with solving the Arab-Israeli and Middle East problems, general tutelage in the area of foreign policy, and now—one of the president’s most brilliant ideas—leading government reform by applying principles from private business to the government of the country.

The president, himself from the world of business, had been absolutely amazed to hear from his advisers that this new concept had never been tried before.

As for the wife of the young genius, the president was delighted to use her on any and every problem where he needed advice. The genius and his brilliant wife were particularly useful to the president in mediating between the various power centers which had grown up, almost like mushrooms, in the corridors  of power leading to the Oval Office.

When outsiders called the president’s attention to the fact that the young genius was his son-in-law, Jared Kushner, and his brilliant wife the president’s daughter, Ivanka Trump, the president shrugged his shoulders and simply observed, “Sometimes genius and brilliance surprise you, and turn out to be closer than you would ever think.”

The Trenchant Observer

About the Author

The Observer
"The Trenchant Observer" is edited and published by The Observer, an international lawyer who has taught International Law, Human Rights, and Comparative Law at major U.S. universities, including Harvard, Brandeis, the University of Pittsburgh, and the University of Kansas. He is a former staff attorney at the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights of the Organization of American States (IACHR), where he was in charge of Brazil, Haiti, Mexico and the United States, and also worked on complaints from and reports on other countries including Argentina, Chile, Uruguay, El Salvador, Nicaragua, and Guatemala. As an international development expert, he has worked on Rule of Law, Human Rights, and Judicial Reform in a number of countries in Latin America, the Caribbean, Africa, the Middle East, South Asia, and the Russian Federation. In the private sector, The Observer has worked as an international attorney for a leading national law firm and major global companies, on joint ventures and other matters in a number of countries in Europe (including Russia and the Ukraine), throughout Latin America and the Caribbean, and in Australia, Indonesia, Vietnam, China and Japan. The Trenchant Observer blog provides an unfiltered international perspective for news and opinion on current events, in their historical context, drawing on a daily review of leading German, French, Spanish and English newspapers as well as the New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, the Washington Post, and other American newspapers, and on sources in other countries relevant to issues being analyzed. The Observer speaks fluent English, French, German, Portuguese and Spanish, and also knows other languages. He holds an S.J.D. or Doctor of Juridical Science in International Law from Harvard University, and a Doctor of Law (J.D.) and a Master of the Science of Law (J.S.M.), from Stanford University. As an undergraduate, he received a Bachelor of Arts degree, also from Stanford, where he graduated “With Great Distinction” (summa cum laude) and received the James Birdsall Weter Prize for the best Senior Honors Thesis in History. In addition to having taught as a Lecturer on Law at Harvard Law School, The Observer has been a Visiting Scholar at Harvard University's Center for International Affairs (CFIA). His fellowships include a Stanford Postdoctoral Fellowship in Law and Development, the Rómulo Gallegos Fellowship in International Human Rights awarded by the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights, and a Harvard MacArthur Fellowship in International Peace and Security. Beyond his articles in The Trenchant Observer, he is the author of two books and numerous scholarly articles on subjects of international and comparative law. Currently he is working on a manuscript drawing on the best articles that have appeared in the blog.

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