Fellow contestants Marissa Jaret Winokur and Ross Mathews chatted about the matter as cameras spied on their conversation because that's the whole point of the show, dammit. Her current condition is not known.
Manigault Newman served as director of communications for the White House's Office of Public Liaison prior to her ouster in December 2017. "Carter G. Woodson did not go to the mat to get Negro History Week that eventually turned into Black History Month for us to talk about Omarosa and her apology tour and her attempt to salvage her reputation on a reality television show", Sanders said. She was going to be a clear target for Ross Mathews as HoH, provided that she was around. In her short time on the show so far, she made headlines by saying she wouldn't vote for President Trump, "in a million years, never", and recalling - through tears - that she was "haunted by tweets" from the president during her White House tenure.
She also expressed concern for the future of the country, telling another contestant, "No, it's not going to be OK".
There was much buzz around Omarosa's exit from the White House, as many disputed whether or not the ex-aide was physically removed from the premises, escorted away, or left on her own terms. But earlier this week, White House deputy press secretary Raj Shah suggested that might not be the case.
During the second night of the three-night premiere, Omarosa broke down while describing her experience inside President Trump's inner circle.
"No, it's gonna not be OK", she said.
Along with Winokur and Mathews, Omarosa is also competing against former The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills' star Brandi Glanville, Big Time Rush's James Maslow, The Cosby Show's Keshia Knight Pulliam and former National Basketball Association player Metta World Peace, among others. She has no contact now'.