White House Communications Director Alyssa Farah has been a key ally of Quits and the first senior to acknowledge the defeat – because she claims the election was “rigged.”
- Alyssa Farah, the White House communications director, is stepping down
- The move is seen as a tactical move as President Donald Trump is not returning to a second term
- He is building his own consulting firm
- Farah joined the White House press shop when Mark Meadows became staff of staff and removed the communications team.
- He has worked for the Meadows on Capitol Hill and has served as Vice President Mike Pence and a Pentagon spokesman.
Alyssa Farah, the White House communications director, is stepping down after less than a year in office – a strategic admission that President Donald Trump is not returning to a second term.
He is a senior member of the outgoing administration since the election, which Trump has not yet acknowledged.
He wrote on Twitter, ‘It is an honor to serve in the Trump administration for the last three and a half years.
In April 2020, Farah Sr. took on the task of liaising with a team brought in to shake up the press shop through the team’s new Chief of Staff, Mark Meadows.
He had known Meadow ever since he worked for her on Capitol Hill. In September 2011, he became Vice President Mike Pence’s press secretary and moved to the Pentagon two years later as its spokesman.
Alyssa Farah, the White House communications director, is stepping down
President Donald Trump has refused to accept the race to President-elect Joe Biden
According to the Washington Post, Farah’s last day is Friday, and he plans to start a consulting firm focusing on the corporate, political and defense sectors, which first broke the news of his departure.
If they start looking for their next job after the end of the Trump administration on Jan. 20, John McKenney, director of the Office of Presidential Staff, said they have threatened to fire workers.
Farah wrote in his resignation letter, “I am deeply proud of the incredible things we have achieved to make our country stronger, safer and more secure.”
He spoke in support of the US Alliance, but said that maintaining some independence was not the answer.
‘I am honored to work with the entire team at Operation Warp Speed, who helped bring safe and effective COVID-19 vaccines in record time that could save countless thousands of lives. I am forever grateful for the opportunity to serve my country, ‘he said.
Trump has spoken out against the election in tweets and interviews, although his own administration has said the 2020 election was the safest ever. Trump recently allowed his administration to begin a transition to President-elect Joe Biden, but he still refuses to admit defeat.
Trump’s campaign and its allies have highlighted commonalities in each election: signature, privacy envelopes, and mail-in ballot mail problems, as well as the possibility of a small number of ballots being misused or lost.
But they have also requested federal probes for claims.
Trump fired Bill Barr at the Oval Office event on Thursday, claiming he had done “nothing” to track voter fraud – and declined to say whether he was his own attorney general if the president was confident.
‘Ask me in a few weeks from now,’ he told reporters after the Medal of Freedom ceremony when asked if he had faith in Trump.
The president’s remarks came after Barারa said in an interview on Tuesday that the judiciary had found no evidence of widespread voter fraud, in contrast to Trump’s repeated claims that the election had been “rigged.”
He emphasized that the time had come to ask if the DOJ had not looked into the alleged “fraud” and that it was not enough to determine if there were any.
In April 2020, Alyssa Farah took over the senior communications job as part of a team led by new Chief of Staff Mark Meadows to shake up the press shop.
The White House’s communications director has been a senior aide to President Trump’s departure since the election
‘He hasn’t done anything yet,’ Trump said of the bar. “When he sees it, he’ll see the kind of evidence you’re seeing in the Georgia Senate right now.”
‘They’re going to be heard in the Senate right now and they’re finding a lot. So they didn’t look too tough. Desperate to tell the truth, ‘he continued.