USA government officials have been employed to tape together documents routinely ripped up by President Donald Trump, as tearing them into pieces is his habitual way of disposing with correspondence.
They had the fragments of paper collected from the Oval Office and the White House's private residence and send to records management office across the street from the White House to be re-assembled.
They said that the American leader the habit of tearing the important documents, which by law must be in the archive. Sometimes the papers would just be split down the middle, but other times they would be torn into pieces so small they looked like confetti.
"We had to endure this under the Trump administration", Young said.
Solomon Lartey, 54, who earned $66,000 (£50,000) prior to his dismissal in March, gave a similar account of Trump's alleged bad habit.
Under the Presidential Records Act, the White House must preserve all memos, letters, emails and papers that the president touches, sending them to the National Archives for safekeeping as historical records.
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Mr Lartey said: "I had a letter from Schumer - he tore it up".
"We got Scotch tape, the clear kind", Lartey recalled in an interview.
Lartey told "New Day" that he and other staffers thought the assignment was a joke at first. He used to spend hours putting ripped paper pieces back together.
"I'm looking at my director, and saying, 'Are you guys serious?'" Young told Politico.
Ironic thing about this is that the people who revealed this to Politico had contacted the publication for a story about how they were unjustly fired. "I never remember the president throwing any official paper away".
'It felt like the lowest form of work you can take on without having to empty the trash cans'.
"[All paper going to Obama] would go in a folder with labels-one color for decision memos, for example, and another one for letters".
The former staffers said that as recently as their departure, employees were still tasked with taping the pages back together.
Lartey and Young, who have since been dismissed, said they spent months piecing and taping together a variety of documents Trump would tear apart.