Trump’s first official day in the White House is set to start at 9:30 a.m. local time, according to the Office of Management and Budget.
The Office of Government Ethics said the transition team is in the process of reviewing the paperwork for the inauguration, and will not be releasing any official information until after the process is complete.
“It is an important step in the transition process and a significant step in advancing the President’s agenda,” OGE spokeswoman Amy Spitalnick told Axios on Monday.
The office did not immediately respond to requests for comment from the Washington Examiner.
The OGE has not officially announced its position on the Trump transition, but Spitalnik said it is expected to begin in the coming days.
Trump will become the 45st president of a country with a population of about 13 million.
The first thing he will do is take office as a Republican, and then the rest will take care of themselves.
He is expected start his presidency as the party’s presumptive nominee.
Trump is the only sitting president in history to be elected with neither a Republican nor a Democratic Party ticket, and he has no immediate plans to formally run for re-election.
But in his first two months in office, he has managed to achieve some accomplishments that may be seen as a success story.
In his first month, Trump signed an executive order that gave the United Nations an additional $15 billion for the UN Refugee Agency and the World Food Program.
He signed an immigration executive order, the most expansive since Trump’s presidential bid, which he said would “give millions of illegal aliens a path to citizenship.”
He also ordered a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border to be built, and has called for a $1 trillion wall on the U and Mexico.
Trump has also signed executive orders aimed at reducing the influence of lobbyists, appointing judges with conservative credentials, and banning political ads during presidential campaigns.
Trump’s administration also has been criticized for its response to hurricanes Harvey and Irma.
On Sept. 21, Trump announced the formation of a task force to investigate the storm and its aftermath.
The group has since been dissolved.
On Tuesday, Trump said the president’s response to the hurricane was “very good,” but said he would continue to work with local and federal officials.
“The President is committed to the people of Louisiana and to his family and we are going to do everything we can to help,” Trump said at a news conference.
“We will rebuild the power grid, we will work on infrastructure and we will try to help the people that are suffering, including our first responders.”
The hurricane also caused $400 million in damage and cost the lives of at least 20 people, and prompted a $100 million federal rescue package for the state.
The White House also announced Monday that it had approved a $2 billion relief package for Texas.
In addition, Trump issued an executive directive to increase aid for communities that are struggling with the aftermath of Harvey.
In a statement, the White Houses Office of American Innovation said the plan was to increase “funds and assistance to disaster-relief and recovery efforts in the state and surrounding region,” adding that “we are also committed to continuing to work closely with FEMA, state and local governments, and private donors to rebuild communities impacted by the storm.”
Trump also announced an emergency relief package to help flood victims.
On Monday, he signed an order that provides $1.5 billion for disaster relief and rebuilding for the affected areas, including the states of Louisiana, Texas, Alabama, Mississippi, Florida, New Jersey, Virginia, and Puerto Rico.
Trump also signed an emergency declaration to allow FEMA to set up offices in Texas and Louisiana, with the goal of providing disaster relief to communities that were most affected by the hurricane.
The order also allows for an additional million dollars in federal funding for flood relief and recovery in states that are most affected.
In response to Harvey, Trump appointed three new federal judges to the U