Omarosa’s White House recordings fuel Trump woes

Omarosa Manigault-Newman releases recording of 'Trump phone call'

The Omarosa tapes: did Trump's former aide break the law?

A former adviser to President Donald Trump has released a recording she says she secretly made inside the White House's high-security Situation Room. The tape, which was played exclusively Monday on "Today", appears to show Trump having no idea that Newman had been dismissed by his Chief of Staff John Kelly.

According to Mr. Trump, he received a call from television producer Mark Burnett, who created the reality show, assuring him that no such tape exists.

The latest information from sources that she heard the tape while working in the White House would contradict both her book - in which she says she only heard about the tape - and her latest account that she actually listened to the tape for the first time after the book was finished.

Responding on NBC, Manigault Newman said, "I think it's sad that with all the things that's going on in the country that he would take time out to insult me and to insult my intelligence". "Goddamn it. I don't love you leaving at all". "What happened?" he said, apparently unaware she had already been fired.

"Did she purposefully wear a Hillary Clinton-esque white pantsuit to Trump's first State of the Union address?" she writes.

"I don't have that word in my vocabulary, and never have". She begged me for a job, tears in her eyes, I said Ok. She was vicious, but not smart.

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"The very idea a staff member would sneak a recording device into the White House Situation Room, shows a blatant disregard for our national security-and then to brag about it on national television further proves the lack of character and integrity of this disgruntled former White House employee", Sanders said in a August 12 statement.

In an unusual admission, Trump acknowledged that the public sparring was perhaps beneath a person in his position, tweeting that he knew it was "not presidential" to take on "a lowlife like Omarosa". She pointed out instances such as White House staffers working without security clearances, Trump using an unsecured phone and his 2017 dinner with Japanese prime minister Shinzo Abe about North Korea among diners at Mar-a-Lago.

"If we make this a friendly can look at your time here in the White House as a year of service to the nation and then you can go on without any type of difficulty in the future relative to your reputation", Kelly tells her. But then as the campaign started getting details about why she was let go - that's when it became clear - she wasn't going to come back on board'. [MUSIC] [MUSIC] Quite a story to tell as the only African American woman in this White House. "He doesn't know how to control himself".

"I was not signed to a non-disclosure agreement to hush me up", Lotter said.

The revelations surrounding Omarosa Manigault Newman's new memoir, and the ensuing fallout, are underscoring a level of dysfunction many now see as just part of life under President Donald Trump.

Trump came to office vowing to hire "only the best people" - but has struggled to put a lid on leaks, backbiting and scandal inside his White House.

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