Donald Trump regularly rips up official papers that White House staff have to tape back together to prevent him breaking the law, according to a USA media report. This does not jibe with the Presidential Records Act, which stipulates that basically every piece of paper the president touches must be shipped off to the National Archives to be preserved for posterity. There, Lartey told Politico, they would tape the pieces together - sometimes the paper was merely shredded in half, other times it was basically confetti - and then send the restored papers to their supervisors.
"I had a letter from Schumer - he tore it up", he said referring to Senate Minority Leader Charles Schumer.
"It was the craziest thing ever", Lartey told the news outlet.
He said the documents he worked on included newspaper clippings with Trump's notes on them, invitations, and letters from constituents or lawmakers.
The Presidential Records Act says the sitting president holds "responsibility for the custody and management" of presidential records. "He ripped papers into tiny pieces".
The White House did not immediately return CNN's request for comment.
"We had to endure this under the Trump administration", Young said.
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According to Politico, aides quickly realised they were unable to stop Mr Trump from ripping up paper after he was done with it and throwing it in the bin or on the floor. "We're making more than $60,000 a year, we need to be doing far more important things than this".
'It felt like the lowest form of work you can take on without having to empty the trash cans'.
"All of the official paper that went into [the Oval Office], came back out again, to the best of my knowledge" said Lisa Brown, who served as Obama's first staff secretary. "It was a really structured process".
Reginald Young was a senior records management analyst who worked for the USA government for more than 20 years before being sacked in April. "I would never have thought I would have gotten fired".
Both Lartey and Young described the situation to Politico while being interviewed for a story about their abrupt terminations this past spring.
Lartey and Young claimed that they were ultimately rewarded for this indignity by being forced to sign resignation letters earlier this year without being given any indication as to why they were getting axed.