Why does the mainstream press continue to promote the falsehood that Our President is "a team of one?"
Today's NYT headline, "Impeachment Strategy? A One-Man War Room," obscures the true facts.

Our Dear President is an Involver-in-Chief. Take his latest Ukraine gambit. Didn't Our Dear One call on the services of Legal Wiz Rudy and his firm; AG Barr and his DOJ crew; Department of Secretary Pompeo and his loyal aides; and even quiet but faithful Vice Pres Pence? And what about all the White House staff who are tasked with hiding his secret communications? After all, Our Donald doesn't do the xeroxing all by himself. 

"Hey everybody! I'm about to make a great, great telephone call. Come listen to how a perfect telephone call to a chief- of-state is made," are the words that frequently echoes through the halls of the White House. Our Sharer-in-Chief invites not just to his hardworking but less capable Cabinet members but whoever happens to be around. 

Isn't this proof that Our Dear President sincerely wishes to share responsibility?


"White House Memo, Once Dry Discussions, Cabinet Meetings Are Now Part of the Trump Show" New York Times

"In other words, it was a normal cabinet meeting in the age of Trump. What was once considered a dry policy discussion among restrained public servants has turned into a kind of West Wing performance art, featuring a president prone to exaggeration and his advisers taking turns praising him and his policies.
By now, the ritual has become familiar, like a monthly installment of a faithfully watched reality show with a story line that has become almost comically consistent."
"He asked Sonny Perdue, the agriculture secretary, how American farmers are faring. “The farmers like Trump,” the president said. They’re selling the corn, and they’re selling the soybean, and they’re selling everything at levels that are soon going to be pretty good levels,” Mr. Trump said. “I’m hearing it’s starting to really pick up.”
Prices for agricultural exports fell last month by the largest percentage in seven years, driven in large part by a major drop for soybeans.
Mr. Perdue pushed back a bit, but only gently.
“Obviously there are some price constraints right now,” he began. But, Mr. Perdue told the president, the farmers were keeping the faith. “They believe what you’re doing in China, as you’ve tried to indicate to them, will lead to a better and brighter future,” Mr. Perdue said."