Those familiar with the issue told the The New York Times that both Ivanka Trump and Kushner managed to outlast those intentions and that the president's determination for them to leave the White House has "come and gone in waves".
One source described as "close" to Trump's legal team told Ward that such actions were common among Trump White House officials who crossed either Kushner or first daughter Ivanka Trump.
According to Kushner, Inc., a yet-to-be released book by investigative reporter Vicky Ward already seen by The Guardian, former Secretary of State Rex Tillerson told Kushner in June 2017 that his support for the Saudi-led blockade of Qatar, which hosted some 10,000 American troops, "had endangered the US".
Ms. Trump eventually won over the Kushners with her commitment to a grueling religious conversion regimen and her apparent intense desire to become part of a close-knit family. Welker asked, as the other reporters fell silent.
Yeah, they're hella dumb, but those who work in White Houses should not throw stones.
Kushner now serves as a member of the White House team in charge of the Trump administration's Middle East peace plan that is expected to be rolled out shortly after Israel's national elections on April 9.
Champions League draw opens possibility of Messi v Ronaldo final
If the four-time winners of the competition are to triumph for a fifth time, then may the odds forever be in their favour. A penalty was given, although Messi was made to wait while VAR checked, but there was no sign of tension.
It apparently went to the wrong printer.
"My dad's not a racist; he didn't mean any of it", Ms. Trump said of the president's refusal to condemn white nationalists outright.
"Get rid of my kids; get them back to New York", he allegedly told Kelly in 2017, the New York Times reports, complaining they "didn't know how to play the game".
"Every point that Ms. Ward mentioned in what she called her "fact checking" stage was entirely false", the spokesman Peter Mirijanian said.
A spokesperson for attorney Abbe Lowell, who represents Kushner, slammed Ward's book as "fiction rather than any serious attempt to get the facts". "Correcting everything wrong would take too long and be pointless", he added.
The paper reported that in writing the book, Ward spent two years interviewing 200 people, many of whom were granted anonymity.