Russell Wilson, the quarterback of the Seattle Seahawks, recently weighed in on Donald Trump and his prospects of lasting in the White House. Bob Condotta of the Seattle Times wrote on Thursday about Wilson and his recent comments: "In a Facebook Live segment Tuesday, quarterback Russell Wilson said he thinks the presidency of Donald Trump is getting out of hand and may not last all four years" (January 31st). Wilson's skepticism about President Twitter's chances of staying in office over the long run is nothing new. The truth is that the oddsmakers for gambling have long offered betting odds that imply that Trump's term could be a short one.

Trump a coin toss to last four years

Ladbrokes betting sportsbook is one firm that offers a line on Trump's presidency. They make Trump 11 to 10 to either leave office via impeachment or resignation before the end of his first term. The odds of 11 to 10 would imply a 47.6% chance that Trump doesn't last the full four years as president. Those odds aren't necessarily a reflection of reality as betting odds are subjective. However, they are food for thought and basically whether Trump lasts that long or not is considered a coin toss.

Many have mulled over the ramifications of a Trump impeachment or resignation. With Mike Pence as the Vice President, Trump stepping aside might not be that great of a thing in some people's views.

The current news that has many thinking about Trump being a short-termed president is the highly controversial travel ban that he has placed on seven Muslim-majority countries. Airport protests have erupted all over the country as American instability increases.

Castro suggests removing Trump

Congressman Joaquin Castro has stated his opinion on the matter as it relates to possible removal from the White House: "If Pres.

Trump ordered CBP to ignore a judicial order he should be censured as a warning. If he does it again Congress should remove him." Castro is a member of the U.S. House of Representatives with Democratic Party affiliations.

The chaos that is resilient in the American political and social scene is clear.

If it continues then what Trump will do is a response is not. Furthermore, the effects of the chaos isn't clear, but it's possible that the protests will start to negatively effect the American economy in a measurable and clear way. If that happens, Trump might be forced to either relax his policies, resign, or risk making more enemies than he already has.

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