It's no secret that Donald Trump and members of his administration have often found themselves in awkward positions on cable news. For Kellyanne Conway, that trend doesn't appear to be ending anytime soon.

Conway on Fox News

When Donald Trump first announced his campaign for president, the news came as a surprise for many. In the months that followed, he was able to gain enough support and momentum to lock up the Republican nomination at the Republican National Convention last summer. Not long after accepting the nomination, Trump was forced to replace campaign manager Paul Manafort after his financial ties to Russia were made public.

To fill the role, the former host of "The Apprentice" tapped veteran Repubican pollster Kellyanne Conway. For the remainder of the election, Conway was front and center on the majority of cable news programs, often finding herself as the lead voice of the campaign in the process. Following the election, she was promoted to the White House in the newly created role of presidential counsel. Despite this, Conway has made a habit out of putting herself in uncomfortable and awkward positions, most notably her use of the term "alternative facts," while also citing the nonexistent "Bowling Green Massacre" to defend Trump's controversial "Muslim ban" executive order. While Conway is usually to blame for her own misfortunes, that wasn't exactly the case during a April 25 interview on Fox News.

Joining the hosts of "Fox & Friends" on Fox News on Tuesday morning, Kellyanne Conway covered the current issues of the day, including Donald Trump's plans of a border wall possibly leading to a government shutdown later this week if Congress can't come to a consensus on spending.

Conway explained that building a border wall "remains a very high priority," while doubling down on the president's narrative about street gangs entering the United States illegally to sell drugs.

Crashed convo

As Kellyanne Conway was taking part in the interview, the co-hosts were forced to stop the conversation due to the street cleaner deciding to do his work directly behind where the presidential counsel was being interviewed.

"Can they possibly make it louder at the White House were you are?" Fox News co-host Steve Doocy asked. "Here he comes, watch behind me," Conway replied as the street cleaner pulled up behind her on more than one occasion. The hosts and Conway all had a good laugh, but were forced to pause their segment until the loud noise has subsided.

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