President Trump Donald John TrumpRob Lowe mocks Warren over Native American rule claims Obama health official blasts Trump's physical exam: 'No doctor can predict a person's future health & # 39; Trump produces Native American jokes about Warren's campaign announcement: & # 39; See you in the COMPLETE & # 39; MORE campaign that spent about 50 percent of its time from Monday to Thursday last week in "Time Managers, "according to a new batch of leaked private schedules obtained by Axios.
The news outlet announces that the latest leak came just days after it was reported that the administration opened an internal investigation into which leaked the first list of private presidential schedules.
The schedules obtained by Axios include details about a range of things, and show that Trump spent the first three hours of his day on "Executive Time" from Monday to Wednesday last week.
Trump was reportedly watching television, reading newspapers and making phone calls to assistants, lawmakers, friends, advisors and administration officials during the allotted time.
Axios, citing months worth of schedules, reported last week that Trump would spend 60 percent of working hours in "Executive Time" since midterm elections. A news source told that Trump usually used the first five hours of his day in his residence.
The White House did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Hill.
Axios notes that schedules are not present in a complete drawing of Trump's daily life. He has a more detailed schedule not sent to senior staff.
Trump on Sunday defended his use of "Executive Time," saying that he was "usually working" at those times and not "resting."
"In fact, I'm likely to work more time than any previous President," Trump told the tweet.
He also said that he had "no choice but to work long hours" because of the state of the country when he took office. He does not dispute the accuracy of the report.
Leader of the chief of staff of the White House Mick Mulvaney acknowledged Sunday that the administration had opened internal investigations into the source of the schedule.
"It's not content," Mulvaney said in "Fox News Week." "It is the fact that someone within the White House spent three months collecting this information, which is really hard to do."