WASHINGTON: A famous American filmmaker and a noted historian, who predicted Donald Trump’s victory despite all odds, have also predicted that he would either be impeached or resign before completing his four-year term. “We’re not going to have to suffer through four years of Donald J Trump, because he has no ideology except the ideology of Donald J Trump,” filmmaker Michael Moore, told MSNBC on Friday.“And when you have a narcissist like that, who’s so narcissistic where it’s all about him, he will, may be unintentionally, break laws. He will break laws because he’s only thinking about what’s best for him,” he added. He called the president-elect a “racist, “misogynist” and “authoritarian”.Political historian Allan Lichtman predicted, in September, that Trump would be president. But he also forecast that the next president would be impeached. “[Republicans] don’t want Trump as president, because they can’t control him. He’s unpredictable. They’d love to have [vice president-elect Mike] Pence,” he then told Washington Post.“I’m quite certain Trump will give someone grounds for impeachment, either by doing something that endangers national security or because it helps his pocketbook,” he predicted. Lichtman carries a unique record of correctly predicting all presidential elections since 1984. Meanwhile, the president-elect made some crucial changes in his transit team. Vice president-elect Mike Pence would take over the team from New Jersey Governor Chris Christie. Christie’s approval rating dropped to an all-time low this month after two of his former aides were found guilty of all charges in the Bridgegate scandal.Among others three of Trump’s children – Donald Trump Jr, Eric Trump and Ivanka Trump are in the transition team, which is also finalising the future cabinet for him. “Together, we will begin the urgent task of rebuilding this nation ? specifically jobs, security and opportunity. This team is going to get to work immediately to Make America Great Again,” the president-elect said in a statement.However, close aides of Trump downplayed his claims and promises he made during the campaign including banning Muslims to enter the United States and building a wall at Mexican border. After the upset election victory, his advisers have suggested that those proposals and others may be subject to revision. In an interview with the Wall Street Journal on Friday, Trump said he would like to keep some parts of Obamacare law intact.The president-elect parried a question when asked whether would he appoint a special prosecutor to investigate Hillary Clinton’s use of a private email server. “It’s not something I’ve given a lot of thought, because I want to solve healthcare, jobs, border control and tax reform,” he told the WSJ.