In the months leading up to the inauguration, the Trump administration was scrambling to get rid of the many furniture deals that had accumulated over decades of service to the president.
The White House was desperate to rid itself of all the “Trump furniture” — including “Trump chairs,” “Trump tables,” “trump beds,” and more.
In order to do this, the administration made some concessions to furniture companies.
In a statement, the White House said it “retired” two furniture items: a “Trump chair” and a “Chairman Chair.”
The statement didn’t say what the company would do with the chairs and chairs that it had previously leased from the Trump Office.
A “Chair” was an “alternative seating arrangement” that featured a “white chair” on a wood table, while a “chair” was a “single-person chair” that could be mounted to a desk or table.
The statement also said that the office’s office furniture “will remain available.”
The White Congresses statement did not elaborate on the specifics of the furniture purchases.
A number of furniture companies have also filed lawsuits against the Trump Administration, including Ikea, J.
Crew, and Ralph Lauren.
But in some ways, the furniture deal cancellations represent a victory for the Trump office.
The chairs and the chairs are the ones that Trump himself has owned.
They were made by the furniture company.
And they are among the very few things the president actually owns.
Trump has said that he has “many, many” furniture-related products in his office, according to his personal website.
The furniture companies say they have no interest in selling them to the Trump team.
“The Trump family will retain ownership of the Chairman Chair,” J. Crew CEO Mark Rabinowitz wrote in a statement.
“While the President and his family have owned and maintained the Chair, it is not the Chair’s job to negotiate these types of deals.”
Ikea CEO József Jóny said that “there is no ‘Trump furniture.'”
Ralph Lauren CEO Marika Koster said that Ikea’s “Chair is owned by the President.”
In a separate statement, Ikea “will continue to work with the President on his vision to bring new products to the world, and we will continue to make furniture that is both elegant and functional.”
As part of its statement, J&Q said that it “will make a donation to the American Civil Liberties Union,” and that it is “committed to bringing innovative furniture to the United States and around the world.”
It added that it would “continue to develop products that reflect the changing needs of our customers, which is why we continue to invest in new products.”
A statement from the Office of Government Ethics said that its ethics division will “continue working with the White Houses ethics team to review the WhiteHouse.gov process to make sure all of the relevant paperwork is in order and that the Whitehouse has the right process in place to process these types [of] purchases.”
The spokesperson also said the Office “will be reviewing the President’s purchase of the Chair and any other ‘Trump-branded’ products to ensure the President has the necessary rights and permissions to make these purchases.”
This story was updated on March 17 to include a statement from Ikea.