It's been over a week since President Trump accused Barack Obama of wiretapping Trump Tower, and evidence backing the claim has yet to be shared.
On Sunday, White House counselor Kellyanne Conway further clouded the situation.
In an interview with 'The Record' of Bergen County, New Jersey, Conway implied that surveillance of the Trump campaign could have been broader than what the president indicated.
She said, "...there are many ways to surveil each other...You can surveil someone through their phones, certainly through their television sets — any number of different ways."
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Conway further noted that clandestine watching can be done via, "microwaves that turn into cameras...we know that is just a fact of modern life."
It is unclear where she got that information, but the recent WikiLeaks dump of CIA materials did reference such means, notes Politico.
Conway has since stated she was not speaking of Trump Tower specifically, rather was commenting on surveillance in general.
On Monday, she said on ABC's 'Good Morning America,' "I was making a comment about the articles from this past week where it is revealed that one can be surveilled in any number of techniques...I wasn't talking about anything specifically...I wasn't making a suggestion about Trump Tower. Those are two separate things."
Regardless, the White House has yet to explain President Trump's March 4 tweets.
They included, "Terrible! Just found out that Obama had my 'wires tapped' in Trump Tower just before the victory. Nothing found. This is McCarthyism!," and, "How low has President Obama gone to tapp my phones during the very sacred election process. This is Nixon/Watergate. Bad (or sick) guy!"
Among those demanding an explanation is Senator John McCain.
In a Sunday appearance on CNN's 'State of the Union,' McCain said, "I have no reason to believe that the charge is true, but I also believe that the President of the United States could clear this up in a minute. All he has to do is pick up the phone, call the director of the CIA, director of national intelligence and say, 'OK, what happened?'"
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