"And when I can tell my story, it is a profound story that I know the world will want to hear", she said.
According to The Guardian, the agency also said that "our only involvement in this matter was to deactivate the individual's pass which grants access to the complex".
Manigault Newman talked specifically about the shift in internal leadership that occurred when John Kelly replaced Reince Priebus as White House chief of staff, suggesting he may have found issue with her role in the administration.
She elaborated that she had exclusive access to the president which created a rift between her and other White House members.
Manigault Newman's departure was rumored in September following a number of controversies. She also worked with Trump's transition team.
Oh yeah, that. That's Omarosa just before the election saying Trump's critics were all going to have to bow down and lick his balls or whatever when he was president.
"It was actually the closest thing to reality TV [I'd experienced] since getting here", a White House official told the Daily Beast.
Apple pours cash into Finisar, which makes facial recognition tech
The Finisar investment will revive a manufacturing plant in Texas, and should help to create over 500 jobs, according to Apple . The first recipient was Corning Incorporated, to which Apple awarded $200 million for glass processing in May.
When asked about reports that Trump's Charlottesville response played a part in her decision to leave her role as director of communications for the White House Office of Public Liaison, Manigault Newman says there were many things during the past year that she was "very unhappy with". During the first months of Trump's administration, aides were known to wander in and out of meetings, a practice Kelly ended across the board. She continued, "People had problems with my 14 year relationship with this president".
Indeed, President Trump tweeted his well wishes to her after her departure was announced.
Her life now seems destined to include writing a tell-all book about her time at the White House.
She defended some of the more controversial comments Mr Trump made during the campaign, including those aimed at the Mexican community and Islamic community.
"Yeah, they told us to take the gloves off", admitted Ayshia Connors, former deputy director of African American Political Engagement at the Republican National Committee. But, she and White House Employees are telling different versions of the story.