In 2015, Mr. Sajudin, a former Trump Tower doorman, approached the National Enquirer saying he had been told not to criticize a particular maid because of her illicit affair with Mr. Trump and the child that resulted.
A former Trump Tower doorman was paid $30,000 by American Media Inc. for the exclusive rights to a rumor that the president had a child with an employee in the 1980s, the publisher has said, prompting fresh claims that it employed a "catch and kill" tactic to aid Trump's presidential campaign.
Dylan Howard, chief content officer of AMI, said in the statement: "Paying for information has always been a practice of the National Enquirer, and to suggest that it has only paid for, and not run, stories about any particular person is absurd". The Enquirer never published the story.
The Enquirer maintains it didn't report the doorman's story because it "lacked any credibility".
Now, get this ... he claims, "On one occasion immediately after the 2016 presidential election, Mr. Sciricco told Mr. Sajudin 'I hope Trump gets rid of you all'". He said he did not know about the publication's payment.
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The FBI reportedly sought documents related to that payment earlier this week when agents raided Cohen's office. Dino Sajudin is one fish that swam away'.
But four longtime Enquirer staffers directly familiar with the episode challenged Howard's version of events. And while I understand the temptation to find out who this mysterious Trump offspring might be, and to learn absolutely everything about who this person is, what their life is like and what contact they've had with their extraordinarily famous father, I have a plea for all of us: Resist that temptation at all costs.
Stormy Daniels, left, and Karen McDougal, right, two adult entertainers with known ties to Donald Trump, centre, received payments and signed non-disclosure agreements regarding the nature of their relationships with the US president.
Eight months after AMI paid Sajudin, for instance, the media company also paid former Playboy model Karen McDougal $150,000 for a story about an alleged affair she'd had with Trump in 2006, which ultimately never ran.
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"The behavior is so extreme and so freakish", she said. A spokesperson for the Trump Organization denied the allegations, including the assertion that Calamari told Sajudin the story.
In the tabloid world purchasing information is not uncommon. Paying upfront was not the Enquirer's usual practice because it would have endangered the source's incentive to co-operate, he said.
The FBI on Monday, acting on a referral from Special Counsel Robert Mueller, raided Cohen's hotel room, office, and NY residence in search of documents related to both Daniels' and McDougal's payments.
Sajudin said he heard the tale from employees and residents of Trump World Tower and passed a polygraph test, RadarOnline reported.
The Radar Online article did not refer to the $1 million penalty that was reportedly in the contract.
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Prosecutors beforehand acknowledged that they didn't have the , though they is likely to be attempting to amass it. It "actually harm, and I do know that I actually was really scared and sad when that occurred", she talked about.
For his part, Sajudin confirmed he'd been paid to be the tabloid's anonymous source but insisted he would sue the Enquirer if his name appeared in print.