After release of critical book, Trump calls Omarosa 'a lowlife'

Omarosa says she secretly taped her firing plays audio

White House Says Omarosa’s Book Is ‘Riddled With Lies’

In the controversial book, written by the former reality TV star and White House aid, who the President has recently called a "lowlife", Newman claims that the President of the United States, Donald Trump, considered replacing the Bible at his swearing in ceremony on January 20, 2017. "Every critic, every detractor, will have to bow down to President Trump", Manigault Newman said in an interview with PBS in 2016.

She also alleges that Trump has exhibited signs of a "mental decline that could not be denied" and says she went as far as printing out a study linking Diet Coke consumption to dementia and strokes and putting it in his briefing stack.

She also claims Trump's campaign offered her a contract for $15,000k a month to keep quiet about her time in the administration, The Hill reported.

"Hearing it changed everything for me", she told NPR reporter Rachel Martin. According to a published report by the media organization, when asked to clear up the discrepancy, the former White House aide said Martin must not have read the book. Her book also describes him as scattered, self-absorbed, misogynistic and insecure.

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Omarosa Manigault Newman at the White House.

Later, inside his club, where he met with Bikers for Trump - who wore Make America Great Again hats and leather jackets - and other supporters, the president responded with a dramatic flourish to a question about whether he felt betrayed by the Manigault Newman - one of the first White House hires, who once enjoyed unfettered access to him in the Oval Office.

After turning down the job, she said she received a "flurry" of letters from attorneys representing the president telling her to "stay silent about Trump, or else". The White House says the book is "riddled with lies and false accusations".

"It's sad that a disgruntled former White House employee is trying to profit off these false attacks", she said.

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