The President's lawyers have been about as willingly "forthcoming" in defense of President Trump as anyone with something to hide can be. The contrast between "good" and "bad" Public Relations is always on display with the Trump administration, where they resonate "feel good" moments for themselves -- often in self-serving ways -- which is obvious to anyone who knows the difference. But there are plenty of bad moments in character with the administration that is also as familiar in contrast and is typical of Donald Trump's hostile presidency.

Even Trump's White House has limits for profanity

One recent display was with the firing of Anthony Scaramucci last Monday by the new White House Chief of Staff John Kelly. Scaramucci's profane-laced vulgarity was on display during his first introductory week and was clearly out of line even for and administration that is as vile as Trump's. Scaramucci's presentation was vulgar enough for John Kelly to target the new communications director for immediate removal. Kelly's actions at the same time also revealed that a more professional faction was prevailing in the White House which, for the time being, seem to be gaining influence.

Depending on misinformation to gain 'leverage'

And in the same way, reporters who know when to point out the difference between the good and bad moments in the administration have been persistent with asking tough questions of those defending President Trump.

For instance, fairly recently Jay Sekulow -- one of Trump's lawyers -- has been very upfront about his defense for the President to the point where he even went as far as to make up a defense that was constructed using incorrect information.

Sekulow's impulsive defense of Trump happened during a Sunday news roundup show where he suggest that the Secret Service could have stopped Trump Jr.

from colluding with Russian officials. Sekulow made this defense as a way to suggest that if meeting the Kremlin lawyer was so bad, why didn't Trump Jr's Secret Service stop it. What he failed to realize was that Trump Jr. was not under Secret Service protection yet.

Jay Sekulow did what most members of the Trump administration do when they're cornered and doubled-down on being wrong saying that Trump Jr.

was in fact under Secret Service protection. His very public defense was analyzed to point out that Sekulow might have revealed a detail that would point to President Trump being in the same room during that meeting.

'Cherry-picking' their facts

This is because Trump's presence would be the only reason why Secret Service would have been in that room. But this also points to the fact that realistically, until the special prosecutor finds reasons to say that the meeting was illegal or there was criminal intent, everyone could only assume criminal intent in the meantime.

But Sekulow won't even acknowledge this and would rather deny the widely reported fact that President Trump and others are part of a criminal investigation.

This is true because Trump supporters like Newt Gingrich has suggested that the special prosecutor be fired for conducting a criminal investigation. The best way to sum this up is with Sen. Al Franken's statement about the Trump administration that they are not acting like people who don't have something to hide.