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”Of course for Trump, notorious for having each and every person even tangentially related to him sign a nondisclosure agreement, that is not the last thing potential contestants would have to agree to.“If you are selected as a potential participant, you must execute more formal applications, questionnaires, waivers and release agreements, including, but not limited to an applicant agreement, releases, waivers and arbitration agreement and other agreement(s) as required by the Producer or the Network, or any of their licensees, successors or assigns,” one of the paragraphs on the 21-page application reads. And I really give her a lot of credit.”The whole project was dreamed up by Trump himself and Andy Litinsky, a former contestant on The Apprentice who went on to run Trump Productions LLC and become a syndicated radio host. ”All the contestants’ names are then introduced as Mary J.The contestants would also have to submit to physical and psychological examinations, and agree to pay a lofty fine should they violate stipulations of the confidentiality agreements. It aired on TV One, a network primarily devoted to African-American audiences, and was billed as the next chapter in Trump’s successful television career. In the promo for the first season, Omarosa—dressed in Cruella de Vil red—walks into Trump’s office in Trump Tower.“You’ve been very good for me,” Trump says, shaking her hand (something that he is often not inclined to do). Blige’s “Real Love” plays with each man’s name cascading onscreen in token Trump gold colors.It’s unclear if they also had to agree to appear nude, like contestants on The Apprentice.“I agree to pay Producer and the Network the sum of Five Hundred Thousand Dollars (0,000.00) per breach plus disgorgement of any income that I may receive in connection with my breach as liquidated damages in the event I breach any of the confidentiality provisions of this Application and Agreement prior to the initial exhibition of the final episode of the Program.”That exorbitant price might be easier for some of the contestants than others. Was a big monster success and continues to be a big monster success,” Trump said. The lead-up to the show did not portend great success for the short-lived program.Leading up to the show, Trump seemingly acknowledged that Omarosa was an unlikable figure, telling NBC in the same promotional interview that he “hated her from the beginning” of The Apprentice.“But I also loved her. Robert Horowitz, one of the program’s executive producers, laughably tried to market Omarosa as the hero of the production instead of her known reputation as television’s biggest villain.“You will like Omarosa; you may not want her for your son or brother, but you will easily see where she has a lot of positives in her life,” he told Variety at the time.By choosing “I agree” below, you agree that NPR’s sites use cookies, similar tracking and storage technologies, and information about the device you use to access our sites to enhance your viewing, listening and user experience, personalize content, personalize messages from NPR’s sponsors, provide social media features, and analyze NPR’s traffic.

At one point, he toyed with developing a version of the show that pitted black contestants vs.

unique personality.“I don’t know if there is a right guy,” Trump said in a NBC News interview promoting his now forgotten show. But he loves it, though,” Omarosa explained to NBC.