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Omarosa Manigault-Newman revealed on Celebrity Big Brother, Vice President Mike Pence thinks “Jesus tells him to say things.” Nathan Rousseau Smith has the story. Buzz60

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Former White House staffer Omarosa Manigault Newman has a warning for Trump haters longing for an impeachment: Be careful what you wish for. You could end up with Mike Pence, whom she describes as “scary” and “extreme.”

“As bad as y’all think Trump is, you would be worried about Pence,” she told her housemates on CBS’ Big Brother: Celebrity Edition. “Everybody that’s wishing for impeachment might want to reconsider their life. We would be begging for days of Trump if Pence became president, that’s all I’m saying. He’s extreme.”

Laughing, the minister’s wife added, “I’m Christian, I love Jesus, but he thinks Jesus tells him to say things. I’m like, ‘Jesus didn’t say that.’ “

Truth, or gameplay? @OMAROSA reveals jaw-dropping details from her time inside the White House tonight. Tune in to #BBCeleb at 8/7c, or stream it live with CBS All Access: https://t.co/HVm9HNeMLQpic.twitter.com/hC84F8QAOP

— Big Brother (@CBSBigBrother) February 13, 2018

Omarosa, who departed the White House’s Office of Public Liaison last month, also broke down the recent government shutdown and the immigration fight that caused it (all while wearing a strapless flamenco-inspired evening gown and heels, for reasons passing our understanding).

“The DACA piece came as a result of (Trump) wanting his wall,” Omarosa said. “Barack Obama’s administration said, ‘If you sign up, and basically out yourself — that you’re here illegally — we’ll protect you.’ All these people signed up — outed themselves, their families, people that were in hiding. Then Donald Trump got in and that was his little executive order.”

She added, “The crackdowns are happening, they’re aggressive and they’re intentional and they’re gonna get worse. But don’t get me wrong — the Obama administration was aggressive about deportation, too. But nobody talks about it.”

When cast member Marissa Jaret Winokur asked Omarosa to reassure her that everything is going to be OK, she wouldn’t. “The roundup plan is getting more and more aggressive.”

Last week, she told her housemates they should be worried about White House dysfunction: “It’s bad,” she said tearfully. “It’s not going to be OK. It’s not.”

More: Omarosa tearfully opens up about Trump White House on ‘Big Brother’

This time, her tales of palace intrigue were met with jaw drops from housemates Ross Matthews, who says he half-expects to see a breaking news chyron every time she opens her mouth; and an eye roll from Sugar Ray singer Mark McGrath, who claims that Omarosa sets off his “fake news” alarm.

“You always have to remember: This is Omarosa, a world-class reality-TV villain,” he said later in his confessional. “Is it true? Is it game? Is it her story? Is it the real story? It’s Omarosa’s world and I’m just living in it.”

Omarosa Manigault Newman through the years

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Omarosa Manigault Newman, 43, former White House Director

Omarosa Manigault Newman, 43, former White House Director of Communications for the Office of Public Liaison, left her White House job this week under disputed circumstances. She says she was not escorted from the premises after a difficult discussion with Chief of Staff John Kelly.  Saul Loeb, AFP/Getty Images
The former reality TV personality was a contestant

The former reality TV personality was a contestant on Donald Trump’s show ‘The Apprentice’ in 2004. In this July 25, 2017 file photo, Omarosa Manigault, adviser to President Donald Trump, arrives for a Make America Great Again rally at the Covelli Centre in Youngstown, Ohio.  Saul Loeb, AFP/Getty Images
Her position as director of communications for the

Her position as director of communications for the White House Office of Public Liaison ends effective January 20. When Chief of Staff John Kelly took the helm in the White House Manigault, Manigault-Newman’s ability to reach the President directly was greatly curtailed. Part of her role was to be a liaison between the White House and the black community.  Mark Wilson, Getty Images
President Donald Trump (R) is joined by Vice President

President Donald Trump (R) is joined by Vice President Mike Pence, White House Director of Communications for the Office of Public Engagement and Intergovernmental Affairs Omarosa Manigault (L) and other staff members during a meeting with the Congressional Black Caucus Executive Committee at the White House. During the 2016 presidential campaign, Trump asked African Americans to support him, saying, “You’re living in poverty, your schools are no good, you have no jobs, 58 percent of your youth is unemployed — what the hell do you have to lose?”  Chip Somodevilla, Getty Images
Donald Trump does the standard presidential dance,

Donald Trump does the standard presidential dance, kissing a baby at Greater Faith Ministries International in Detroit, as Omarosa, the campaign’s director of African-American outreach, looks on.  Rochelle Riley, Dtroit Free Press
Counselor to the President Kellyanne Conway left, and

Counselor to the President Kellyanne Conway left, and Director of Communications for the Office of Public Liaison Omarosa Manigault, 2nd left, and White House communications director Mike Dubke, right, listen as a reporter asks a question during a joint press conference in the East Room of the White House.  Shawn Thew, EPA
Omarosa Manigault, speaks with reporters during the

Omarosa Manigault, speaks with reporters during the Cocktails and Convention reception hosted by the Black Republican Caucus of Florida, in Cleveland, OH. She does not enjoy great support in the black community.  Jarrad Henderson, USA TODAY NETWORK
While the dramatic in-your-face competitor was eventually

While the dramatic in-your-face competitor was eventually fired in Donald Trump’s reality show, the two hit it off and she has remained extremely loyal to Trump. Omarosa speaks to the media to show her support for Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump after he wins the New York Primary at Trump Towers in Manhattan on April 19, 2016.  Carucha L. Meuse, The Journal News
Omarosa Manigault strikes her pose at the 47th NAACP

Omarosa Manigault strikes her pose at the 47th NAACP Image Awards on Febr. 5, 2016 in Pasadena, Calif.  Tommaso Boddi, WireImage
Cast members of 'The Surrel Life 4' on VH-1 from left:

Cast members of ‘The Surrel Life 4’ on VH-1 from left: Sandy Denton AKA Pepa, Carey Hart, Jose Canseco, Omarosa, Janice Dickinson, Caprice and Bronson Pinchot  VH-1
One might say she's fearless! Omarosa Manigault-Stallworth

One might say she’s fearless! Omarosa Manigault-Stallworth gets into the action in “Gross Obstacle Course” competition in the TV show ‘Fear Factor.’  Chris Haston, NBC
Omarosa makes an entrance on the red carpet for the

Omarosa makes an entrance on the red carpet for the Emmy Awards at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles. She made such an impact on Trump’s show she’s famous enough to go by her first name only.  Dan MacMedan, USA TODAY
You've made it when you become a character on 'Saturday

You’ve made it when you become a character on ‘Saturday Night Live.’ Fired ‘Apprentice’ candidate Omarosa, portrayed by Maya Rudolph, is repeatedly struck in the head by falling objects (culminating in a sidewalk garbage can) when she visits Saturday Night Live’s “Weekend Update” with Tina Fey (left) and Jimmy Fallon (right).  Mary Ellen Matthews, NBC
Omarosa Manigault-Stallworth from Washington, DC is

Omarosa Manigault-Stallworth from Washington, DC is pictured on ‘The Apprentice.’ She played an unabashed villain in the show.  Scott Duncan, NBC
This is a frame grab from the television show "'The

This is a frame grab from the television show “‘The Apprentice.’ Left to right are Ereka Vetrini marketing manager and Omarosa Manigault-Stallworth, during the show.  NBC
The female contestants from NBC's new reality show

The female contestants from NBC’s new reality show ‘The Apprentice,’ appear in this undated publicity photo. Jessie Conners, left, Katrina Campins, Eveka Vetrini, Omarosa Manigaul-Stallworth, Heidi Bressler, Kristi Frank, Amelia Henry, and Tammy Lee.  Scott Duncan, AP

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