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Stormy Daniels Just Used One of Donald Trump's Tweets Against Him in a New Lawsuit

He may come to regret that tweet.

Stormy Daniels Just Used One of Donald Trump's Tweets Against Him in a New Lawsuit
NEW YORK, NY - APRIL 16: (L to R) Adult film actress Stormy Daniels (Stephanie Clifford) and Michael Avenatti, attorney for Stormy Daniels, speak to the media as they exit the United States District Court Southern District of New York for a hearing related to Michael Cohen, President Trump's longtime personal attorney and confidante, April 16, 2018 in New York City. Cohen and lawyers representing President Trump are asking the court to block Justice Department officials from reading documents and materials related to Cohen's relationship with President Trump that they believe should be protected by attorney-client privilege. Officials with the FBI, armed with a search warrant, raided Cohen's office and two private residences last week. (Photo by Drew Angerer/Getty Images)

Stephanie Clifford, otherwise known as adult film actress Stormy Daniels, filed another lawsuit against President Donald Trump on Monday in New York federal court. The suit alleges the president defamed Clifford and cites an April Tweet Trump posted.

After Clifford and her lawyer, Michael Avenatti, released a sketch of a man they allege threatened Clifford in 2011, telling her in a confrontation in Las Vegas to "leave Mr. Trump alone", Trump called the announcement "a con job".

Screenshot from President Donald Trump's verified Twitter account. (Twitter)

The lawsuit calls the tweet "false and defamatory," stating Trump referred to (Stormy) Daniels through the Tweet quoted, from "Deplorably Scottish". The filing claims the president "knew that his false, disparaging statement would be read by people around the world, as well as widely reported."

The suit also states Clifford was, as a result of the president's deliberate actions, "exposed to death threats and other threats of physical violence."

Daniels seeks her day in court before a jury, as opposed to a hearing before a judge alone. Her lawyer, Avenatti, in a statement Monday said:

We intend on teaching Mr. Trump that you cannot simply make things up about someone and disseminate them without serious consequences."

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