Kremlin aides are preparing a dossier on the psychological makeup of U.S. President Donald trump ahead of his first meeting with President Vladimir Putin of Russia, a senior Kremlin adviser has revealed. Kremlin advisers are preparing Putin for the meeting because Russian officials hope he will be able to convince Trump to end the sanctions imposed by the Obama administration over Russia’s alleged interference in the U.S. general election and the crisis over Ukraine.

Putin's psychological dossier on Trump: He is a risk-taker but naive

Former Russian Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Fedorov told NBC News that “very serious preparatory work” was ongoing in the Kremlin to prepare a seven-page dossier "describing a psychological portrait of Trump." According to Fedorov, a major conclusion included in the dossier is that although Trump is a risk-taker, he is naive.

Russian analysts also concluded that Trump thinks he can run government like his business. But, according to Fedorov, Trump is mistaken because he needs to carry people along. Otherwise, he would not be able to achieve his stated goals, such as improving relations with Moscow.

Although it is routine to brief presidents and senior state officials before meeting with foreign counterparts, the admission by a senior Kremlin adviser that a psychological dossier on Trump is being compiled is rather unusual, observers noted.

The Kremlin is concerned about Trump's feuding with the media

Kremlin strategists are worried about Trump's feuding with the mass media. Western analysts believe that the revelation by senior Russian officials that the Kremlin is compiling a psychological dossier on Trump was intended to drop a hint that Putin's government is concerned about Trump's handling of affairs and that he should reconsider his approach.

NBC News reported that a former Russian lawmaker, Sergei Markov, admitted that Putin's government was growing increasingly concerned about Trump's combative style because it could weaken him politically and render him unable to achieve his stated goal of improving relations with Moscow.

Trump's administration has been plunged into crisis in recent weeks, following the resignation of Trump’s national security adviser Michael Flynn, over allegations that he lied to the FBI and Vice President Mike Pence that he did not discuss the Obama administration’s sanctions with the Russian Ambassador Sergey Kislyak.

Kremlin observers claim there is a plot to 'overthrow Trump in a coup.'

The new administration's detractors point out that Flynn's case was not the first time that questions have been raised about a top Trump aide’s questionable ties with Russia.Trump’s former campaign manager Paul Manafort resigned last August, following questions about his ties with Russia.

Trump's Secretary of State Rex Tillerson is also known to have extensive relations with Russia.The concerns about Trump's alleged ties with Russia have led to a bipartisan consensus on the need to set up a commission to probe allegations of Russian interference in the 2016 general election.

But Kremlin observers alleged that the calls for a congressional investigation of Trump's ties with Russia were being orchestrated by Trump's political enemies to sabotage his administration. According to Markov, there is a conspiracy by the intelligence community to "overthrow President Trump in a coup" because of his efforts to improve relations with Russia.