Donald Trump's freewheeling style caused headaches even before he got to the White House, as a staffer on "The Apprentice" had to "reverse engineer" episodes of the NBC reality series because he would "fire" contestants at random.  In a long profile on Mark Burnett and Trump in The New Yorker, published on Thursday, Jonathan Brown – an editor during the first six seasons of "The Apprentice" – Trumps would often decide on a whim, which contestant to "fire" at the end of each episode.
But Brown explained that Trump had often unprepared and would seemingly decide at random who
That meant that, even if the "fired" contestant had objectively had a good performance in the Browning the magazine.
This deceptive editing, which happens to be a reality drama, extended past Trump's decision on who to send home. Katherine Walker, a producer on the show, told the New Yorkers that they often had to edit his speech to make him sound more coherent. "We cleaned it up so that he was his best self," she said. "I'm sure Donald thinks that he never edited." She did admit that Trump's personality made him perfect for reality.
"We did not have to change Read it: [1
Brown added that he now sees this same sort of editing in reverse storytelling among those who work for the now-president Trump.
Read the full story in The New Yorker here.
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