article By the time President Donald Trump’s cabinet is sworn in on Friday, it will be one of the most diverse in history.
The president will have appointed a new attorney general, a new secretary of state and a new national security adviser.
The next president will likely appoint several members of Congress, and the next president may also nominate Supreme Court justices and Cabinet secretaries.
The list of Trump’s appointees includes an African-American lawyer, a gay lawyer, two Hispanic attorneys general and a Native American attorney general.
Trump has also picked a diverse group of federal judges and lawyers who have never held public office.
And he has tapped a diverse pool of legal advisers who will represent him in litigation, in business dealings, and in the private sector.
But it’s important to note that none of this has ever happened before.
While Trump is the first president since Dwight Eisenhower to have a majority of the executive branch of the federal government appointed by a president who was not a Republican, the first Republican president to have two minority presidents in the White House has not been an exception.
Presidents Harry Truman and Gerald Ford were both Democrats, and Presidents Lyndon Johnson and Richard Nixon were both Republicans.
When Republican presidents, such as Harry Truman, Gerald Ford, or Jimmy Carter took office, they inherited the White Senate, which had been in Republican hands since the Civil War.
But Truman’s and Ford’s appointments were not made by Republican senators.
The majority-Democrat Senate had been controlled by Republicans from the beginning of the twentieth century, and Republican presidents tended to appoint conservative judges, not conservative lawyers.
President Gerald Ford appointed a liberal to the Supreme Court, and he also appointed a conservative to the attorney general position.
President Dwight Eisenhower appointed a moderate to the U.S. attorney general post, and his secretary of defense and his treasury secretary were also moderates.
Eisenhower also appointed an anti-immigration judge to the United Nations Human Rights Commission.
He also appointed three women to the federal bench, including the first woman to be appointed to the National Labor Relations Board, the highest federal agency.
The Supreme Court was a Democratic-controlled institution, and Democrats held the majority on the court for most of the 20th century.
The Republican presidents in office during the Eisenhower years, Richard Nixon and Ronald Reagan, tended to be more conservative.
And during the Kennedy years, George H.W. Bush was an even more conservative president.
The conservative appointees were not elected by Republican voters.
But the liberal appointees did serve the interests of the Democratic party in many ways.
In fact, the liberals appointed by President Truman and President Ford did a lot more than the conservative appointors did, and did so well that it’s unlikely the Republican-controlled Senate would have even bothered to confirm them.
The liberal appointee to the labor board was Ruth Bader Ginsburg, a lawyer who is considered a conservative and a liberal.
She is also a member of the American Civil Liberties Union.
The attorney general and the secretary of the treasury were also appointed by the president.
President Truman nominated two conservative judges to the Federal Aviation Administration, and President Eisenhower nominated one of them, Robert Taft, a conservative, to the International Relations Commission.
The secretary of homeland security and the attorney General were appointed by Reagan.
The labor secretary and the labor secretary were appointed during the Carter years by Reagan, who was also a conservative.
The National Labor Commission was created in 1953 by the Carter administration and staffed by three conservative justices, including Robert Jackson.
The Labor Department is still run by President Reagan, but President Ford appointed two of its three justices, John Roberts and William Rehnquist, a liberal, to serve in the Supreme Law Courts, which decide labor disputes.
There is also an attorney general for the territories, and there is also the Labor Secretary who is appointed by Republican George W. Bush.
So it is possible that some of these liberal appointors could be re-elected, but it is also possible that they could be removed by a Republican president.
This means that the Republican presidents who have held office during this period have not been the exception, but the rule.
This does not mean that all Republican presidents were conservative.
For example, President Richard Nixon appointed three conservative judges.
Ronald Reagan appointed a number of liberal judges, including Thomas Hardiman, William Pryor, and Clarence Thomas.
The first woman president was Ronald Reagan.
President Reagan also appointed Judge William Regan to the Southern District of New York, which covers New York City.
Judge Regan was a conservative Republican.
The Justice Department has been run by Republicans since the 1980s.
The Department of Labor was created by President Jimmy Carter.
It was reorganized in 1994 by President Bill Clinton.
The Secretary of Labor, Elaine Chao, was appointed by Clinton.
It is possible the Trump administration will appoint another conservative to a position of power in the Department of Justice.
The Attorney General will have a major role in the Justice Department.
The chief justice of the Supreme Courts will also have a significant role in this