The media is getting used to the fact that President Donald Trump will have to answer for his behavior on the campaign trail and in the White House.
And if that means we hear a lot of negative stories about his relationship with the press, well, we’re all set.
But that’s not the way things usually work when presidents are in office.
When the press doesn’t want to be seen as an adversary, or when the president is a polarizing figure, it’s a tough time to be in the office.
Here are five reasons the media will be used to seeing Trump as a bully.1.
The media hates Trump and is afraid to do anything to hurt him.
A new poll from ABC News and The Associated Press, for instance, found that 60 percent of Americans believe that Trump would be more likely to attack them and that he would be worse off as president if they did.
The results of the ABC News/The Associated Press poll were the most-favored news story of the year, topping out with a 13.2 rating in the lead-up to the election.
But the poll found that only 40 percent of people felt like the media was being honest in covering Trump.
That was also the case for other news organizations.
In the same poll, only 37 percent of respondents felt like journalists were being fair in covering the president.
And the same survey found that Trump’s approval rating dropped by 4 points in the aftermath of the Orlando shooting.2.
Trump is more disliked than ever.
The new ABC News poll found the president’s approval ratings at a historically low 10 percent in his first week in office, with 57 percent disapproving of his job performance.
That’s a huge drop from his previous low of 66 percent approval rating.
It’s the first time in Gallup’s polling history that Trump has dipped below 50 percent approval.
The same poll also found that 57 percent of the public disapproves of Trump’s handling of the Charlottesville riots, his response to the death of Heather Heyer in Charlottesville, Virginia, and his response on the Charlottesville white nationalist rally.3.
Trump’s tweets about the media are damaging the news cycle.
When Trump made his first tweet after the deadly Charlottesville riot, it generated more than 2 million retweets, more than half of the number of retweees that President Barack Obama got in his second week in the Oval Office.
That number is higher than the number for President George W. Bush in his last week in 2009.
It also represents a dramatic shift from Obama’s tweets after the Dallas attack in May of 2009, when he was seen by more than 200 million people.
Trump has been retweeting news about the shooting for a month, and that includes a string of posts attacking the media and its coverage of the shooting.4.
The president doesn’t seem to care what people think.
In a poll from CNN and The Washington Post, more Americans than ever said that they think Trump is using the news media to hurt his political opponents.
That percentage increased to 63 percent when asked about how Trump would respond to news that the president was firing James Comey.
And even more significantly, 64 percent of those who thought Trump would fire Comey said they think he will fire him anyway, a far higher percentage than any other president in Gallup history.5.
The Trump administration has become a bully in the media.
A poll conducted by NBC News/Wall Street Journal and the University of Virginia found that just 15 percent of news organizations think the president will do anything for them in the future to help them win elections.
That is far lower than any previous time in the past two decades.
That includes President Barack Bush in 2008, when 30 percent said they thought he would do something to help the media, while only 18 percent said the same about President Bill Clinton in 1996.
And it’s higher than President George H.W. Bush, who was seen as a friend of the press during his time in office by just 14 percent of all news organizations in the poll.
The Washington Post’s Paul Kane and The New York Times’s Maggie Haberman contributed to this report.