As per a recently released report of President Donald Trump’s highly classified phone calls with foreign heads of state, it was found that he was “consistently unprepared for discussion of serious issues” and proved that he “posed a danger to the national security of the United States.” But the major issue detected was how he turned “near-sadistic" while speaking women world leaders. 

This new report, from Carl Bernstein for CNN, sheds light on how Trump's "most vicious attacks, said the sources, were aimed at women heads of state”.

"The calls caused former top Trump deputies -- including national security advisers H.R. McMaster and John Bolton, Defense Secretary James Mattis, Secretary of State Rex Tillerson, and White House chief of staff John Kelly, as well as intelligence officials -- to conclude that the President was often 'delusional,' as two sources put it, in his dealings with foreign leaders," Bernstein wrote.

He added: "More than a dozen officials either listened to the President's phone calls in real-time or were provided detailed summaries and rough-text recording printouts of the calls soon after their completion.”

But what reportedly struck as downright insulting was how belligerent Trump got with German Chancellor Angela Merkel and former U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May. 

"Some of the things he said to Angela Merkel are just unbelievable: he called her 'stupid,' and accused her of being in the pocket of the Russians," one source told Bernstein. "He's toughest [in the phone calls] with those he looks at as weaklings and weakest with the ones he ought to be tough with." 

Angela Merkel Reuters file photo. REUTERS

But Merkel took Trump's scathing comments "like water off a duck's back”, remained calm, and simply responded by “recitations of fact.”

 "Trump's conversations with May, the U.K. Prime Minister from 2016 to 2019, were described as "humiliating and bullying," with Trump attacking her as "a fool" and spineless in her approach to Brexit, NATO and immigration matters,” Bernstein wrote.

"He'd get agitated about something with Theresa May, then he'd get nasty with her on the phone call," One source said. "It's the same interaction in every setting -- coronavirus or Brexit -- with just no filter applied."

But, as per sources, unlike Merkel, May, would get "flustered and nervous" when Trump attacked her. "He clearly intimidated her and meant to," a source told CNN.

Donald Trump The president of the United States took to Twitter to remind everyone that Puerto Rico has a "massive debt" after island is devastated by hurricane. GettyImages