Following her death, Ms.
Besides Mar-a-Lago and the executive mansion, the law would include lists of visitors to the Trump Tower in NY and the Trump National Golf Club in New Jersey.
This is the eighth weekend in a row President Trump has visited a property that bears his name.
Also on Saturday, the Florida Republican Party paid the Trump-owned Mar-a-Lago resort in Palm Beach, Florida, a reported $150,000 to rent the facilities ballroom to hold a fundraising dinner, according to a report in The Palm Beach Post.
Mr. Johnson, who writes a fawning first-person account about dining next to President Trump's table, says that he "received a tip from a well informed source that Trump would be dining at the BLT Steakhouse inside his Trump hotel at approximately 6 PM that evening".
While formal state visits are well-publicized, the recent legislation introduced by Congressional Democrats seeks to gain a better understanding of who else may be visiting the President either in Washington or on his frequent weekend visits to his south Florida club.
"Effective government is dependent on public trust, but unfortunately, the Trump Administration is missing that key ingredient", said Representative Mike Quigley, co-founder and co-chair of the Congressional Transparency Caucus.
Besides having a very unwieldy name that turns super catchy in acronym form, the MAR-A-LAGO act would give the American people an enlightening look at the ways in which Trump runs the White House, and at the people who help him run it.
The message has not changed since Trump took office.
The bill comes after the Trump administration refused to continue a policy established by former President Barack Obama, who regularly released the visitor logs for the White House three to four months after they were created. Tom Udall (D-NM), Sen.
"The President should end his administration's disturbing pattern of stonewalling information and immediately reinstate the previous administration's policy of publishing White House visitor logs".
Democratic Sens. Tom Udall, of New Mexico, Sheldon Whitehouse and Jack Reed, of Rhode Island, and Tom Carper, of DE, unveiled the legislation in the Senate on Friday, while Rep. Mike Quigley of IL did the same in the House.