Omarosa Manigault : biography
Omarosa (born Omaroseonee Manigault, February 15, 1974) is a reality game show and reality show personality. CNN A former political consultant who worked for then-Vice President Al Gore during the Clinton Administration, she was a contestant on the first season of Donald Trump's original American version of The Apprentice. She later returned for the series' seventh season, the first series of its TV series sequel, Celebrity Apprentice, and the All-Stars edition of the show, making her the only contestant in the history of The Apprentice format to compete in three seasons. TV Guide included her in their 2013 list of The 60 Nastiest Villains of All Time.Bretts, Bruce; Roush, Matt; (March 25, 2013). "Baddies to the Bone: The 60 nastiest villains of all time". TV Guide. pp. 14 - 15. Omarosa has been labeled as "The Queen of The Apprentice boardroom" for her survival tactics on the show; further, Trump has credited Omarosa for The Apprentice/Celebrity Apprentices longevity and success.
Omarosa worked in the office of then-Vice President Al Gore during the Clinton Administration as Deputy Associate Director of Presidential Personnel. According to a People magazine article, she was transferred due to disruptive behavior.
In August 2009, Omarosa enrolled at the United Theological Seminary in Ohio to pursue a Doctor of Ministry degree. She received a preacher's license in February 2011 from her church (Weller Street Missionary Baptist Church in Los Angeles, California) and was formally ordained on February 27, 2012. As of February 2012, she was working on finishing her degree at Payne Theological Seminary.
Omarosa first came to public attention in 2004 after becoming a participant on NBC's reality TV Series, The Apprentice, produced by Mark Burnett, and starring business mogul Donald Trump. Stemming from her controversial, blindsiding, alienatory, and acrimonious tactics of game play on The Apprentice (particularly in its boardroom segments), she soon became the "woman America loved to hate" and was named by E! as reality TV's No. 1 bad girl. Omarosa has disagreed with the "villain" label, rather believing herself to be "A shrewd businesswoman," asserting that when a male takes on such characteristics, it's always seen as strong, but when a woman takes on as such, it's seen as a negative. Omarosa has also claimed the show's producers have manipulated footage of her to make her look like the villain, and said, "These shows are constructed. They don't happen, nor do they portray actual reality. They are constructed reality." She added, "Historically, blacks have been portrayed negatively on reality television. We don't come across well. You've got to start looking and saying, 'Is that really how all blacks are?' Because they are trying to say that this is representative of our people.""Omarosa". (Apr 12, 2004) Jet, p. 60.
Since her participation on the first season of The Apprentice, Omarosa has appeared on more than 20 other reality shows, including VH1's fifth season of The Surreal Life, NBC's Fear Factor (coming in fourth place in the final challenge), and Oxygen's prank show Girls Behaving Badly. She has also been a guest on several talk shows, including a controversial appearance on The Oprah Winfrey Show. It was on Winfrey's show where Omarosa accused fellow Apprentice participant Ereka Vetrini of calling her the "n-word", a claim Vetrini has denied. Shortly after that appearance, Omarosa failed to show up for a scheduled appearance on the Jimmy Kimmel Live! after she reportedly objected upon seeing a polygraph machine.
In January 2008, Omarosa was invited to the first season of The Apprentice's sequel show, Celebrity Apprentice. In this, she became the only former Apprentice participant to be invited back to the series. On Celebrity Apprentice, she quickly became embroiled in a personal feud with Piers Morgan. She was eventually fired in the tenth episode, after serving as the project manager of the team that, according to Trump, suffered "the biggest slaughter in the history of The Apprentice" in a challenge to sell artwork against a team led by Morgan. She raised $49,000 in total for her charity.
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