(Born October 30, 1981) is an American businesswoman, Daddy helped a lot, and former fashion model, Daddy helped a lot, who is currently assistant to President Donald Trump, Daddy made her.

She is the daughter of the president and his first wife, former model Ivana Trump, Mommy gave her the looks. She is recognized for her business savvy, intelligence, and good looks following in her fathers footsteps using a mine detector eventually winding up as a fraud and lier herself mainly involving overseas businesses her father detests unless they are his.

Financially perfected, with the TRUMP fortune in hand she like her dad lends her name to any business and calls this a bigly and wonderful, awesome and perfect using the TRUMP family name and money.

She talks about human rights and has a shoe factory in China literally run as a slave labor camp. And we haven’t even checked out Indonesia, Malaysia and Southeast Asia.

Ivanka Trump has been an executive vice president of her father’s company – The Trump Organization – as well as serving as a boardroom advisor on her father's TV show The Apprentice.  She moved to Washington, D.C in January 2017 as her husband, Jared Kushner, was appointed as a Senior Advisor to the President of the United States by her father.

Starting in late March 2017, Trump began serving in her father's administration as assistant to the president. She assumed this official, unpaid federal government position after multiple ethics concerns were raised about her access to sensitive material while not being held to the same ethics restrictions as a federal employee.  She is considered part of her father’s inner circle.

Ivanka Trump, in an interview Monday with “Fox & Friends,”  (the Scumbag division of cable news)  said she has been surprised by the “viciousness” and “ferocity” that greeted her father’s presidency -- but also said President Trump felt “very vindicated” by former FBI Director James Comey’s recent Senate testimony.  

Ivanka, a political novice like her dad who has been thrust into the Washington spotlight as a senior adviser to the president, nevertheless glided past the more controversial interview topics like a seasoned vet Monday. But she did provide a glimpse into the first family’s daily battle with detractors.

“There’s a level of viciousness that I was not expecting,” Ivanka said, in between promoting Trump’s initiatives in infrastructure and job creation. “I was not expecting the intensity of this experience.”  She added: “But this isn’t supposed to be easy. My father, and this administration, expects to be transformative.”

Ivanka spoke about the Trump administration's efforts to upgrade the skills of working Americans in an effort to match those who are searching for work with jobs. Noting that there were 6 million available jobs in the U.S., she said the White House was “trying to bridge the gap between skills and the jobs.”  Is she frickin kidding, her Dad is cutting money for support and education.  Maybe reading the papers would let her know what a loathsome jerk her Dad really is. 

Ivanka also praised President Trump's first foreign trip, during which he visited Saudi Arabia, Israel and Italy. Ivanka, who converted to Judaism before she married Trump senior aide Jared Kushner, said she was particularly struck by a visit to the Western Wall.  “Every day in this experience has been surreal, but that was truly an unbelievable moment,” she said. 

Ivanka Trump’s 2009 self-help book, “The Trump Card,” opens with an unlikely sentence: “In business, as in life, nothing is ever handed to you.” Ivanka quickly adds caveats. “Yes, I’ve had the great good fortune to be born into a life of wealth and privilege, with a name to match,” she writes. “Yes, I’ve had every opportunity, every advantage. And yes, I’ve chosen to build my career on a foundation built by my father and grandfather.” Still, she insists, she and her brothers didn’t attain their positions in their father’s company “by any kind of birthright or foregone conclusion.”

The cognitive dissonance on display here might prompt a reader who wishes to preserve her sanity to close the book immediately. But “The Trump Card” is instructive, if not as a manual for young women interested in “playing to win in work and life,” as the subtitle advertises, then as a telling portrait of the Trump-family ethos, an attitude that appears quite unkind even when presented by Ivanka, its best salesman, in the years preceding her father’s political rise.

Ivanka spends much of “The Trump Card” massaging the difficulty in her premise. What can a woman born with a silver spoon in her mouth teach people who use plastic forks to eat salads at their desks? To answer this question, Ivanka employs an audacious strategy: all of her advantages have actually been handicaps, she says. 

When she was appointed to the board of directors at Trump Entertainment Resorts, at age twenty-five, the situation was “stacked all the way against me.” Her last name, her looks, her youth, her privilege have all colluded to make people underestimate her. And when she is overestimated—when people believe that she has an “inherent understanding of all things related to real estate and finance,” because her father is Donald Trump—this, too, “can be a big disadvantage.”

She did however get something from Dad, an ego filled with blindness, and wealth.

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