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Doug Jones, in the Alabama Senate race. "Folks, don't be fooled". He is weak on crime. Weak on borders. He is strong on raising your taxes. "He is bad for property owners", said Conway in a November 20 appearance on Fox & Friends.

His interviews on Monday prompted at least one interviewer to ask him if he had been drinking. In the December interview with CNN, she defended Moore against allegations of sexual misconduct.

During the interviews, Conway discussed Alabama's special election for U.S. Senate and expressed support for then-candidate Republican Roy Moore. The report states that Conway in these interviews lobbied against Democrat Doug Jones and for Republican Roy Moore. In that interview, Chris Cuomo actually warned Conway to "be careful about the Hatch Act".

Conway, who served as Trump's campaign manager before taking on her role as White House senior counselor, has previously run afoul of Shaub and other presidential ethics experts who criticized her for publicly endorsing the clothing and jewelry line sold by Trump's daughter and White House adviser Ivanka Trump.

White House Deputy Press Secretary Hogan Gidley responded to the OSC's letter Tuesday.

"This is not the first time that an independent government agency has recommended that the White House discipline Kellyanne Conway for breaking the law", said Cummings.

A quick note: The Hatch Act does not pertain to the president or vice president - which clears the way for stump speeches supporting various candidates and the like. "That's just flat-out wrong".

Two days ago, the New York Times was out with a piece titled "Defying the Odds, Kellyanne Conway Steps Back and Hangs On".

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"She's trained as a lawyer and she obviously can't follow the rules", he said.

The President must take swift and serious disciplinary action against Ms. Conway, ' Cummings said.

"Make no mistake about it, if Trump does not fire Kellyanne Conway after THREE Hatch Act violations another redline will be crossed", Eisen said.

Kathleen Clark, an ethics law professor at Washington University in St. Louis, said that Conway's silence on the issue is troubling. "Ms. Conway has acknowledged her understanding of the standards and has reiterated her commitment to abiding by them in the future".

Conway is not the first administration official to be found in violation of the Hatch Act.

Mr Nunberg's apparent defiance prompted comparisons with Susan McDougal, who spent 18 months behind bars after refusing to comply with a special counsel subpoena during the Whitewater investigation concerning Bill Clinton.