Protection provided by Secret Service may have been the norm for past presidents and president-elects.

But not for Donald Trump.

In “a major break from tradition,” Politico‘s Kenneth P. Vogel writes Monday, Trump not only has continued to use his private security team during the transition, but he also “is expected to keep at least some members of the team after he becomes president.”

“It’s playing with fire,” Vogel quotes Jonathan Wackrow, a former Secret Service agent, as saying. Such a team working along with Secret Service “increases the Service’s liability, it creates greater confusion, and it creates greater risk,” Wackrow said.

At the helm of this controversial force is retired New York City police officer and Navy veteran Keith Schiller, who “never strayed from his boss’ side” even after Trump got Secret Service detail starting in Nov. 2015. Schiller, according to an unnamed transition team official, “is kind of a consigliere.”

Vogel writes: “The private security team has been present at each of the seven rallies on Trump’s post-election ‘Thank You Tour’ and has removed protesters—sometimes roughly—at many stops.”

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