By James Rosenbaum and John Bacon,The Washington TimesThe first days of the administration have seen some of the worst cyberattacks in the history of the U.S. government.

The latest example is the massive data breach affecting the White House and Democratic National Committee.

On Tuesday, President Donald Trump ordered a nationwide shutdown of federal agencies, including the Office of Personnel Management, the Federal Reserve and the Department of Homeland Security.

He also banned federal employees from traveling abroad without permission from their employer.

The White House, which is controlled by Trump’s own Republican Party, had to make do with its own shutdown plans.

The president tweeted that his administration would not be able to conduct its operations during the shutdown, which began on Monday and continues through Wednesday.

But on Tuesday, the White, State and Treasury Departments issued a joint statement saying they would continue to operate.

The first two days of Trump’s administration were marked by a series of setbacks, some of which were blamed on the administration itself.

The Federal Communications Commission’s rules for broadband providers were delayed indefinitely, after it was announced the FCC would not use the terms “net neutrality” and “zero-rating” to describe the rules.

And the Federal Communications Office, which oversees the nation’s telecommunication network, had a series, unclassified, documents leaked that contained embarrassing details about how it regulates and enforces net neutrality rules.

A report published Tuesday in The Washington Post and the Financial Times found that the Justice Department’s Office of Inspector General had investigated the White Senate Office and the State Department but did not find any evidence that anyone there had engaged in misconduct.

Trump also called the investigation a waste of taxpayer dollars, saying that “we have spent a lot of money, but it’s not going to pay off.”

The report also revealed that some of Trump�s appointees to key government positions had conflicts of interest, such as his son-in-law Jared Kushner, his son Donald Jr., and his daughter Ivanka Trump.

Trump, who has a history of feuding with the press, has repeatedly attacked the news media, saying they are the �enemy of the American people.�But his attacks on the media have not been limited to his own administration.

In the last week, he has attacked the media for its coverage of the investigation into Russia’s interference in the 2016 presidential election and his criticism of the intelligence community for not sharing information that could have helped prevent that interference.

On Wednesday, Trump held a press conference at the White and 2nd floor of the Capitol in which he repeatedly lashed out at news organizations, accusing them of bias and even threatening to sue the media if they did not change their reporting.

But on Thursday, he also sought to make good on his threats.

In a tweet, Trump said he would not release any classified information about classified information, including sensitive information, from the intelligence agencies or military or law enforcement agencies.

He also said he was willing to make an exception for classified information from “our great military, military-industrial complex, and our incredible great law enforcement, which we all have a great deal of respect for.”

The president has used his executive powers to take action on a variety of issues, but his most significant move to date has been his decision to shut down federal agencies.

The decision to do so was made by Trump on Monday, and the White house has said it will continue to do what it does in the meantime.

A federal law enacted in 1917 gives presidents the power to declare a national emergency, but the president has the authority to suspend federal agencies that are in a state of emergency.

The first president to do that was John Adams in 1796, and there have been seven presidents since then.

The administration has said that it is taking the steps necessary to continue to serve our country, and that it will remain open for business as usual.