What happens when Donald Trump’s media empire goes public?

President Donald Trump is taking on the media with his first major public speech since the election.

But as the president’s media operation continues to struggle, there’s a new worry among media executives that his presidency is eroding the public trust in the media.

At least one top executive at one of the nation’s most influential news outlets says he doesn’t believe Trump’s administration will do much to rein in his media empire.

Trump, for his part, is pushing his administration to overhaul the media as part of his campaign promise to bring in a “new media” to control the media landscape.

In a speech Friday, Trump accused reporters of trying to “destabilize” the country and claimed they’re working against him by “trying to take our country down a dangerous path.”

“The media is the enemy of the American people.

The media is an enemy of our country,” Trump said in his speech, which was delivered from the White House Rose Garden.

He said the media is trying to destroy him, calling them “enemies of the people” in an unprecedented attack on a media organization.

The president’s attack came as media executives are trying to tamp down concerns among their employees that Trump’s team is trying “to destroy” their business, which has grown dramatically in recent months.

Several executives, including the CEO of The Washington Times, said that since the president took office, the company has seen a dramatic decline in revenue.

The president’s press secretary, Stephanie Grisham, said the company expects to lose about $5 million in the first three months of the year.

Trump has been accused of making an unprecedented public statement about his media ownership while trying to appease some members of his own party.

He called the media “the enemy of America” during a speech in the Rose Garden on Wednesday.

Trump’s speech has also angered some members who are unhappy with the president for trying to get them to change their stance on him.

Many of those critics argue that the president has done little to rein him in or to address the criticism that he has fueled a political culture that has made him a political liability.

The administration has said it will try to address those concerns, but that hasn’t been enough.

Trump said during the speech that he’s “the most media-savvy president that’s ever lived.”

He added that he hopes the press will continue to help him.

“I’m the most media savvy president that you’ll ever see.

I want you to be very proud of your job.

And I’m gonna be back.

And the media will be great again,” he said.

On Thursday, Trump announced that his son-in-law and senior adviser Jared Kushner will take over as his senior adviser for media.

Kushner will be in charge of a large, sprawling network of news organizations.

Trump is also expected to nominate a senior adviser to run the White Houses office of strategic communications.

And he’s expected to name his son, senior adviser and senior policy adviser Stephen Miller, as his director of national intelligence.

Miller, who’s been with Trump since the beginning of his administration, will have a hand in shaping Trump’s foreign policy.

He has been a leading critic of the president on Twitter, writing that he doesn://t believe Trump will “go nuclear” with Russia.

Miller, however, has not been in charge at the White Helmets, which is one of a dozen international rescue groups working to get people out of the rubble after the collapse of the World Trade Center.

Miller has said he wants to be a “great president,” and that he’ll be the first one in the administration to be the president who has the “most integrity and the best reputation.”

But a senior White House official told The Post on Thursday that Miller’s appointment would not necessarily be a reflection of his views on Trump.

Miller is a “tough, independent-minded guy,” the official said.

Miller has criticized the president at a time when he’s trying to build a reputation for transparency and accountability.

This is a guy who’s going to take the time to do it right, not just to be on the right side of history but to be good in his dealings with the American public.

The guy’s not going to do a thing that’s not in the best interest of the country, and he doesn.

“He’s got great credentials and he’s got tremendous trust,” the senior official said of Miller.

“He’s going through an intense process right now, and I think it’s going be an exciting time for him.”

The official said Miller is going to be in a position of great responsibility as the White HOUSE gets ready to make a decision on whether to continue with Miller’s role as a senior advisor.

But the official cautioned that the WhiteHouse could decide to continue without Miller, citing concerns about his ability to effectively lead the administration.

Miller will oversee the WhiteHawks, the nations largest rescue team. The group,