'This is the great negotiator?' Donald cheerleader Ann Coulter admits she's frightened that the Trump-haters were right after his 'joke' budget - and says his hiring Ivanka and Jared Kushner was 'fascist'.
Ann Coulter has admitted that, four months into the Trump presidency, she's worried that her favorite candidate's administration is a bust.
Coulter - who last year published the book In Trump We Trust - has told The Daily Caller that she is beginning to doubt Trump's ability to pull off his promised changes.
Likening his presidency to a man who promised to drive to LA, but then started heading to New York, she says there is still a chance for him to 'turn the car around'.
But if he doesn't, she said, 'I'll say we had no choice, but the Trump-haters were right… It's a nightmare. I can't even contemplate that. Right now I'm still rooting for him to turn around.'
Coulter was one of Trump's most high-profile backers during his campaign for the presidency.
In July 2015, one month after Trump announced his candidacy, she told Ring of Fire radio: 'Trump is different. We have been lied to for thirty years about immigration. That's why Trump is striking this chord.
'He's attractive. He's tall. He's hilariously funny. I think he could be not only a nominee who could win but a third party candidate who would win.'
Coulter appeared to be holding some frustration with Trump last month, when she complained in a Fox News interview about his immigration policy.
Speaking to Sean Hannity after her planned talk at Berkeley was cancelled, Coulter said the president had gone soft on the 'Dreamers'.
Those are people who entered the country illegally as children and are protected by Obama's Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) policy.
'You have Donald Trump, he gives away DACA and then he doesn't get the wall,' she protested.
'Well that'll show them how good he is, what a good humanitarian, by saying what a big heart he has for those Dreamers - the illegal aliens he promised to deport. "Next time we'll get them!"'
She also complained about her own loss, after the Young America's Foundation (YAF) - which had sponsored her Berkeley speech - pulled out, saying the university had refused to provide the necessary security and other requirements.
'We have YAF saying, "Well we're going to strike a blow for the next speaker at Berkley,"' she said. 'No! I want to win now! Can the Republicans ever win now?'
'What I'm frustrated with right now is the GOP should change their motto to "Next time we'll fight, this next time, we'll show them how good we are"' Coulter added.