MSNBC’s Mika Brzezinski revealed that President Donald Trump’s biggest complaint about his job is that he no longer can watch pornography from his office.
The “Morning Joe” co-host stuck around Thursday for “MSNBC Live with Stephanie Ruhle” to speak with the attorney for Stormy Daniels to discuss insults against the former porn actress by Trump attorney Rudy Giuliani.
“The hypocrisy is astounding,” Brzezinski said. “Because I know someone who spoke to Donald Trump recently about life in the White House, and Donald Trump’s biggest complaint was that he’s not allowed to watch porn in the White House. So there you go, there’s a little bit of news for you.”
Ruhle laughed at the revelation about the president’s personal conduct, and cracked a joke.
“I bet they have those 1-900 numbers blocked, too, which must be a disappointment,” she said.
Brzezinski angrily lashed out at Giuliani several times during her program over his remarks, which she said could embolden other women to come forward to challenge the president over his past treatment.
Giuliani suggested that Daniels could not be credible because she was a sex worker, and attorney Michael Avenatti agreed he was a hypocrite.
“Any individual who has pornography should most certainly, you know, speak out against my client at all times and try to discredit her,” Avenatti said, sarcastically. “That would be — I don’t know how many people it would be, but it would be a very, very small group in the United States. The hypocrisy of a lot of these people is truly astounding.”
He said Giuliani’s comments were insulting to every woman, regardless of their personal views on pornography.
“I agree with Mika’s comments earlier today, I saw them and I agree 100 percent, Mika, with what you said,” Avenatti said. “The time has come for women to speak out. Let me say this, if Rudy Giuliani is not fired immediately by this president, it is an outrage, and it should send a message to every woman in America as to what this president thinks is acceptable. You know, if the ‘Access Hollywood’ tape was not enough, this should be enough.”
Images from global climate strikes show city streets packed with millions of people
This Friday, millions of people around the world are skipping school and work to demand action on climate change. According to reports, "global climate strikes" are currently taking place in over 150 countries, all designed to take place ahead of the opening of the United Nations General Assembly and the Climate Action Summit this coming Monday.
Images coming out of New York City alone show the massive scale of the protests. Tweeting from the NYC march, climate activist Greta Thunberg said that "lower Manhattan is absolutely packed with people."
WATCH: Barbara McQuade explains how she jailed mayor of Detroit — for same thing Trump did
On Thursday, it was revealed that a whistleblower in the intelligence community has submitted a complaint about President Donald Trump's conduct with a foreign leader.
There was widespread speculation Friday on the nature of the complaint, but experts suspect it has to do with the president trying to extract opposition research on Joe Biden from the president of Ukraine. Recently, Trump's lawyer and friend Rudy Giulani traveled to the country to unearth dirt on Biden's son.
And experts are concerned that Trump promised the foreign leader a better relationship with the U.S. in exchange.
‘Mr. President, we’ll see you in court’: 23 states join California in suing Trump administration
California and 23 other states on Friday sued the Trump administration over its bid to restrict their authority to limit auto emissions, setting the stage for a bitter court battle over states' rights and climate change.
The lawsuit is in response to President Donald Trump's announcement this week that his administration was revoking a waiver accorded to California over the past 50 years to set its own vehicle emissions standards which are tougher than those imposed by the federal government.
The waiver over the years has helped the state -- which has some of the most polluted cities in the country -- to improve its air quality and become a model for battling climate change.