He has traded insults with King Jong Un, fired top staff, faced allegations of collusion with Russia, accusations of being racist andclaims he never even wanted to be President…
It's been quite a 12 months since Donald Trump's inauguration.
The billionaire pulled off his shock victory on the back of controversial policies that hit home with many voters.
Building a massive wall along the Mexican border to keep out illegal immigrants; a "total and complete" shutdown of Muslims entering America, scrapping the 'Obamacare' healthcare programme and pulling out of the landmark Paris climate deal.
Our US correspondent Greg Milam takes a look at whether President Trump has delivered.
The President's Public Enemy Number One is (most of) the media, and his claims of biased "Fake News" seeking to discredit him has become a familiar refrain.
Mr Trump has also become the 'tweeting President' – firing off posts late at night or early in the morning to hit out at critics or set the news agenda.
Mr Trump was no stranger to getting rid of failing contestants in The Apprentice and he has regularly wielded the axe in the White House. The first firing, Attorney General Sally Yates, came after just 11 days.
FBI director James Comey also got the boot, as did chief strategist Steve Bannon – a former close confidant who he now ridicules as "sloppy Steve".
There have also been big resignations: national security adviser Michael Flynn, press secretary Sean Spicer and chief of staff Reince Priebus.
Click below to find out who went and why.
'Paltry' in the polls
The President's average approval rating in opinion polls is a "paltry" 39%, according to pollster John Zogby, who says the number who think he is doing a good job is well down on the 46% of voters who ticked the Trump box in the election.
He also argues that the President appears to be losing popularity among some of his "believers".
'Alpha' body language
As the political freshman attempts to hold his own among established world leaders, much has been made of his body language, such as the infamous 'yank-shake' where he pulls the other person towards him.
The white-knuckled clench he shared with French President Emmanuel Macron was particularly closely analysed.
"Everything Donald Trump does is about one thing: proving he is the ultimate alpha," says body language expert Peter Collett.
"He wants to be the undisputed leader of the pack and it's clear in everything he does…"
Check out our video to discover the body language tactics he uses to try to "dominate every person he meets".
The biggest threat
Claims of collusion between Russia and the Trump team leading up the election are being investigated by congressional committees, as well as Special Counsel Robert Mueller.
The President has repeatedly dismissed the claims as a witch-hunt.
However, there has been speculation in US media that Mr Mueller could be investigating Mr Trump over potential obstruction of justice over the sacking of former FBI chief James Comey.
Despite the Russian albatross round his neck,our US Correspondent Cordelia Lynch says the President is far from down and out.
Too much golf?
The President frequently lashed out at Barack Obama for taking a break to play golf and accused him of neglecting his duties.
But critics have questioned Mr Trump's frequent visits to his golf courses and whether he's conducting useful meetings there or simply spending too much time on the course.
So how much golf is he reportedly playing, and how does it stack up against Barack Obama?
The Big Trump Quiz
Reckon you could spot a Trump-ism a mile off and know the secret meaning of "covfefe"?
Can you remember which world leader was barged aside by the President, and why his response to the Charlottesville protests sparked outrage?
Who might the President be talking about when he mentions "little rocket man"?
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And what kind of "genius" did he describe himself himself as when hitting back at claims in Michael Wolff's Fire and Fury book?