A Message of 45th President

January 20th of 2017 will be recorded in history of the United States as Inauguration Day of a man, who from vulgar showman evolved into a vulgar politician to become vulgar forty-fifth President. It may not come as a surprise that precisely vulgarity has been “hidden weapon” of Donald Trump during campaign from an infamous attack with rude comments about female journalist Megyn Kelly in the primaries to the aggressive behavior, a preying-like, against his political rival Hillary Clinton during the second debate.

Portrayed by his campaign as “politically incorrect” and fueled by pseudo-media run by his current Special Advisor, vulgarity unleashed almost in the “shock and awe” fashion harmed nearly each national group and political counter-candidate. It would be unjust for other political actors to call Donald Trump’s campaign, engineered by Messieurs Bannon and Bossie, a negative campaign. It was a campaign of ostentatious rudeness, indecency and vulgarity.

Where vulgarity rules there is no room for humanism is being replaced with ultra pragmatism that allows treating other person as an instrument. This pragmatism exemplifies playing people’s fantasies that Mr. Trump described, in his book, as “bravado” that is “a little hyperbole”.

“People may not always think big themselves, but they can get very excited by those who do. People want to believe that something is the biggest, the greatest and the most spectacular.”

President-elect Trump utilizes millions of his followers on Tweeter as his marketing instrument to sell himself as a fresh product or at least to be present as such in their consciousness. There is no need to quote empty, ego-centered phrases deprived of any thought or even a word of encouragement. Trump seems to be only message President would like to communicate to his audience.

Rudeness and aggression in relation with the competitors has been his methodic and consequent approach, as he revealed in his book.

“I have a very simple rule when it comes to management: hire the best people from your competitors, pay them more than they were earning, and give them bonuses and incentives based on their performance. That’s how you build a first-class operation.”

There is aggressive poaching of the best employees from his competition; buying them for any price and exploiting weakened businesses to build one’s own. Was it a hyperbole that Mr. Trump recommended his followers that others would think them as the greatest or a serious recommendation?

Perhaps it was only a hyperbole because Mr. Trump’s wealth was created with a help of political connections of his father, Mr. Wayne Barret, an investigative journalist, who covered business tycoon from the late 70’s, explained.

In his articles Mr. Barret described “how then-mayor [of New York City] and others at the top of the political establishment” helped him to develop “a property owned by the Penn Central Transportation Company into what was to be a multimillion-dollar convention center.”

“Through hefty tax incentives and guaranteed loans, the city offered the young developer a chance to leverage public risk for his own private profit — without putting up a dollar of his own” – Barret wrote.

New York City helped him to raise a capital to grow his business even though he inherited millions of dollars. But Donald Trump presents himself as a self-made star in the business world. He also advises his audience that they would damage and harm competitors’ businesses in order to prosper.

Damage, harm and misery inflicted on competitors seem to be exact recipe he consequently applied in his presidential campaign. Mr. Trump’s encounter with Carly Fiorina, Jeb Bush and Marco Rubio during primaries to name a few constitute Trump’s political trophy that will precede and follow his steps.

Yet, Mr. Donald Trump became a flamboyant hero of Conservatives and an idol for some Christians.

In his vulgarity Mr. Trump has little to offer as President of the United States to American people and much less to the world.

In the noise of Inauguration that reminds of the ball of Jews, who erroneously thinking that Moses and God deserted them sculptured an idol of vulgarity near Sinai Mountain, the voice of decent people was jammed.


Damage, harm and misery inflicted on competitors seem to be exact recipe Mr. Trump consequently applied in his presidential campaign.

The voice of human rights defenders who called President-elect “to abandon his hateful rhetoric.”

Amnesty International and earlier Human Rights Watch warned that Mr. Trump language encourages racist attitudes and empowers dictators around the world.

“As president, Donald Trump must abandon the hateful rhetoric that riddled his campaign and commit to protecting human rights for everyone,” said USA’s Amnesty Executive Director Margaret Huang in a statement.

Human Rights Watch called Mr. Trump “a threat to human rights”.

“(Trump’s) campaign floated proposals that would harm millions of people, including plans to engage in massive deportations of immigrants, to curtail women’s rights and media freedoms, and to use torture,” the report said, quoting Human Rights Watch Executive Director Kenneth Roth.

Never in history of the United States such concerns dominated atmosphere of the first days of Presidency. But also never President of the United States appeared consequently communicate only one message. A message he learned, applied and taught for decades: Donald Trump über alles, über alles in der Welt. Donald Trump Above All.