It seems that wherever Megyn Kelly goes, drama is sure to follow. From highly-publicized feuds with her former Fox News colleagues to her sexual harassment accusations against Roger Ailes, Megyn Kelly is one journalist who can't help finding herself at the center of a news story. And now it appears that Kelly is already causing friction at NBC -- even though she has yet to make her network debut.

Tamron Hall's abrupt departure

On Wednesday, DailyMail reported that tamron hall's decision to leave the network after ten years was heavily influenced by Megyn Kelly.

One week earlier, NBC told Hall that they would be cancelling her "Today" time slot to make way for the former Queen of Fox News.

According to DailyMail, a source familiar with the situation stated that "NBC News very much wanted Tamron to stay. She was offered a multi-million dollar/multi-year contract and she chose to go."

Hall's contract with NBC expires later this month. Hall issued a statement on Wednesday thanking everyone at the network. Megyn Kelly, who is still waiting to make her NBC debut, has not weighed in on the long-time anchor's abrupt departure.

Hall's resignation stirred up a hornet's nest of controversy on social media. DailyMail reports Twitter responses from many users speculating that NBC is guilty of racism.

"Not a good way to start Black History Month @NBC letting @TamronHall go. Who's next.... @AlRoker?" wrote one woman, while another Twitter user wrote: "NBC purging black faces. If they had any clue, @TamronHall would be co-hosting Today."

Network insider says NBC is in over their heads

Last week it was reported that Megyn Kelly would be joining the "Today" team, hosting a segment during the show's third hour -- the part of the show anchored by Al Roker and Tamron Hall.

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Dailymail's inside source says, "People are pissed. The third hour was beating every syndicated show across the board. They were in over their head and bit off more than they can chew when they hired Megyn."

If Megyn Kelly is expecting a welcome basket on her desk when she reports for duty at NBC, it's safe to assume that she may be disappointed.