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Whether it was used for one term or one century, every one of the double-wide, two-pillar Oval Office desks has a compelling story. Bush rose to the presidency in 1989, he brought his beloved desk with him to the Oval Office proper, sending its predecessor, the Resolute Desk (see below) into storage for the duration of his single term in office.Here are these fascinating bits of furniture—ranked. The C O Desk Spending only one term in the Oval Office, literally serving under President H. Bush, the C O desk holds the record for the shortest-lived of all the president’s desks. The utilitarian desk was first built in 1920 by the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway (C O), to be used as one of the company owners’ personal desks. Bush’s time as Vice President under Ronald Reagan, he commandeered the desk for himself and moved it to his office. Made of humble walnut, the C O desk itself is relatively unadorned as far as the desks of world leaders go.According to the Washington the exchange between Manigualt and April Ryan, American Urban Radio Networks’ White House correspondent, took place outside White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer’s office. I won’t be.” reporter Abby Phillip was one of several people who witnessed the incident.
Somehow Gateway Pundit bloggers showing off their new White House press credentials in a tweet featuring a Pepe the Frog emoji was not the most troubling report about the White House press corps on Monday.
Ryan also said that during the encounter Manigault told her she was one of several African-American journalists whom the White House is keeping dossiers on.
“I said, ‘Good for you, good for you, good for you,’” Ryan said.
The Oval Office is the president's formal workspace, where he confers with heads of state, diplomats, his staff, and other dignitaries; where he often addresses the American public and the world on television or radio; and where he deals with the issues of the day.
(Detailed article) In 1909, William Howard Taft established an oval office in the the old Executive Office Building while expanding Theodore Roosevelt's original "temporary" structure of 1902.