Undocumented immigrants who either work or have worked at the Trump National Golf Club in Bedminster, New Jersey are now going on the record to talk about their experiences working there in interviews with the New York Times.
"While working at Donald Trump's estate in Bedminster and interacting with the President and his immediate family, my clients and others were repeatedly subjected to abuse, called racial epithets and threatened with deportation", Anibal Romero, a lawyer representing Morales and Diaz, said in a statement to Yahoo News.
An undocumented immigrant who makes President Trump's bed at one of his golf clubs is speaking out against him.
Morales' story is corroborated by Sandra Diaz, a legal resident of the US who worked at Bedminster for years while she was still an undocumented worker from Costa Rica.
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"There are many people without papers", Diaz, who left her Bedminster job in 2013, told the Times.
She says she washed and ironed Trump's white boxers, golf shirts, and khakis.
The Guatemala native spoke to The New York Times about how she travelled to New Jersey after illegally crossing the border nearly 20 years ago.
His anti-immigration views are also not limited to the United States; Trump has criticized European nations for allowing refugees and migrants to resettle there, saying the newcomers "change the fabric" of the West for the worse.
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Both women say they used fake documents during the hiring process but that supervisors were aware that they were undocumented. Morales and a few other workers are driven to work every day by a company shuttle because the golf course knows they can't legally get a driver's license.
Conservative immigration views and undocumented employees have not mixed well for politicians in the past: A similar revelation proved damaging to Mitt Romney during his 2012 presidential campaign.
Morales kept silent for the first two years of Trump's presidency, despite remarks that hurt her. He claimed, "We didn't have one illegal immigrant on the job".
The self-declared illegal immigrant told the New York Times she was from Guatemala and had sneaked across the US-Mexico border in 1999.
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Victorina Morales and Sandra Diaz approached the New York Times with their stories through an immigration lawyer. 'We sweat it out to attend to his every need and have to put up with his humiliation'. She described Trump in the article as "demanding but kind" who occasionally offers good tips, but she also says she's exhausted of Trump's anti-Latin American comments and similar remarks a supervisor has made about her.