But you won't hear it or see clips of it on TV tonight.
Several journalists on Monday took to Twitter to report that, once again, the daily press briefing would not be broadcast live on TV or on the radio. "Sean is indispensable and I think the president knows that".
And then Spicer said little of anything.
Sanders said in a statement, "We have sought input from many people as we look to expand our communications operation". "My guess is because they want their evasive answers not saved for posterity".
The shakeup would cap off Spicer's tumultuous six-month tenure at the White House podium, which made him not only one of the administration's most prominent personalities, but also the face of the White House's unfocused messaging strategy.
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"We want to find terrorist content immediately, before people in our community have seen it", Facebook said in a statement . The first post addresses how the company responds to the spread of terrorism online.
Spicer would likely hand off duties for the daily briefings, but continue to manage the communications and press office, according to the network. "If they can't give us the answers to the questions on camera or where we can record the audio, they are basically pointless at this point".
"They bring us into the briefing room here at the White House and they wont answer these questions on camera, or let us record the audio". "If he can't come out and answer the questions and they're not going to do this on camera or audio, why are we even having these briefings or these gaggles in the first place?"
Acosta's comments may have been blistering, but they're not entirely off-base.
Deputy press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders, who regularly fills in when Spicer's unavailable, reportedly said she isn't interested in being press secretary.
The drama comes after weeks of rumors that Trump planned to shrink Spicer's public role after the president's first foreign trip overseas.