Psst. Hey, did you want to know that Trump checks picture frames for dust when he’s not out tweeting?
Such is the quality of the claptrap the Washington Post is stooping to now that it’s collecting stories from embittered illegal aliens who once worked for the Trump administration. The not-so-in-the-shadows 48 illegals they found and interviewed say they are mad at Trump based on their perceived entitlement to amnesty, and now they want to spew personal stories to embarrass him and then take him down. The main thing noticeable about this bunch is that they are neither invisible, as they hang out on the front pages of the Washington Post, nor afraid of lawmen. They don’t even acknowledge that they’re breaking the law. Laws are for little people, see, mere Americans.
Here’s how bad the Post’s 4,289-word story is.
Those who cooked and served Trump knew that he liked his cheeseburgers well-done and his Diet Coke in small glass bottles with a plastic straw that no one could be seen touching.
Trump loved Tic Tacs. But not an arbitrary amount. He wanted, in his bedroom bureau at all times, two full containers of white Tic Tacs and one container that was half full. The same rule applied to the Bronx Colors-brand face makeup from Switzerland that Trump slathered on — two full containers, one half full — even if it meant the housekeepers had to regularly bring new shirts from the pro shop because of the rust-colored stains on the collars. A special washing machine in the laundry room was reserved for his wife Melania Trump’s clothing.
Donald Trump liked Irish Spring bar soap in his shower. But his housekeepers quickly learned not to throw out his soap even if it had worn down to the tiniest sliver: Trump decided when he wanted something discarded. When that happened, with clothes or newspapers, he would toss them on the floor.
Trump rarely shied away from his staff. He was particular about every aspect of his clubs’ appearance: from the carpets to the chandeliers to the art on the walls. During his visits, he perpetually scanned for flaws — swiping a finger along a picture frame to check for dust; eyeing the shine on a crystal chandelier.
Gabriel Sedano, a Mexican immigrant on the maintenance staff at Bedminster, recalled hanging portraits — many of Trump — around the club, with Trump at his side.
“I carried the paintings,” Sedano said. “He said where he wanted them.”
Banal and boring. Having covered billionaires for Forbes magazine many years ago, it’s all typical billionaire behavior. They are a fastidious bunch, and often cheap-skatey, although in this piece the illegals noted that Trump was quite kind and generous with tips to them. read more