Keith Schiller, Trump's director of Oval Office Operations, has reportedly said he would be resigning from his position, by the end of September or October. Prior to the Secret Service taking over the security for Trump, Schiller had been Donald Trump's body guard since 1999. Schiller's reasons for leaving as said to be financial, being reduced to less than he was making in the Trump organization. It seems though that even Secret Service is having some financial issues of their own, for which Trump is to blame for exhausting their budget for his protection.

The issues have led to some lawmakers to take action, which falls on party lines.

With Republicans having the majority in both the House Of Representatives and the Senate, Democrats have less of a chance to make a direct impact through legislation. Even worse is the fact that President Trump has no qualms about stressing the rule of law or any moral boundaries while still representing the Republican Party.

Schiff's amendment for Secret Service spending

Even now, Republican lawmakers are bending over backward to force their loyalty enough to try and pass the President's agenda through Congress. So far, the fact that GOP lawmakers haven't been successful shows that Trump's influence is still somewhat restricted, especially in the Senate. Rep. Adam Schiff (D-Cali) established a snowball's chance in hell last week wanting to get an amendment passed to ban the Secret Service from buying anything sold by the Trump organization by tying it together with a critical budget spending bill.

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Trump's pressure on Congress

Passing the amendment is especially tricky in the House of Representatives as it's one of the two congressional chambers that fell to Trump when they passed their American Health Care Act (AHCA) earlier this year. Schiff wants to tie his amendment with the spending bill Congress is hoping to pass. But most lawmakers already expect there to be an ugly battle ahead to pass a budget. Prior to the recent Hurricane Harvey disaster, President Trump threatened to force a government shut down if he didn't get funding for his border wall under the new budget.

Congressional priorities

Now, as Congress works to keep the government running for an extended period, they're also working on funding disaster recovery through FEMA. In the process, on Wednesday, the President shocked his own Party by siding with Democrats in their plan to only keep the government going for another three months. This contradicted the idea that Republicans wanted another 18-months and to float six-months afterward.

Under these conditions, it's safe to assume that an amendment such as Rep. Schiff's could easily be rejected.

Secret Service protection for Trump

Schiff's amendment is related to some of the problems that the Secret Service has been facing with protecting President Trump. Earlier this year, it was reported that the Secret Service had submitted a budget proposal that would give them more money to set up infrastructure at Trump Tower -- renting out floors surrounding Trump's living quarters; and providing security for the President's wife and his family. It was reported that Trump's sons who are not even in the White House were also given protection as they were flying around the globe handling the Trump brand's business affairs.

Kicked out of Trump Tower

Secret Service has already had to extend their protection to the President's Mar-a-Lago resort in Florida and his golf club in Bedminster, New Jersey. It was reported that the budget proposal was accepted but that the department has already surpassed budgets in comparison to those from previous administrations within the first months. It was reported recently that the Trump organization "ejected" the Secret Service from Trump Tower as they were unable to reach an agreement for setting up, likely, unable to pay full price for their floor in Trump Tower.

Stressing limits of presidential security

Aside from this, it's also been reported that the President treats members of the Secret Service as servants. But even more recently, Director for the Secret Service, Randolph Alles, said that 1,000 agents had already maxed out money that was supposed to be used for the rest of the year on protecting Trump. Schiff's amendment would target things like golf cart rentals at Trump's resort and golf club that is said to total up to $60,000 to rent.

The expectations over Schiff's amendment is that Republicans will consider the effort as being out of order and reject it. This is despite the fact that Alles has already approached Congress about the financial problems that might leave some veteran agents without pay for work they've already done. President Trump is reportedly crushed by the fact that Schiller was leaving. Which is the complete opposite of how he feels about his own Secret Service.