On Friday, Donald Trump's adviser and deputy assistant Sebastian Gorka resigned from his position according to The New York Times. The president’s chief of staff John F. Kelly was against Gorka continuing his duties.

According to the Federalist, Sebastian showed dissatisfaction with the current administration of Trump in his resignation letter. The White House announced that he does not work in the administration anymore, not that he had resigned. After Gorka publically criticized secretary of state Rex W. Tillerson, John Kelly changed his attitude towards him and forced him to leave the White House.

In his resignation letter, Gorka wrote that now "The best and most effective way I can support you, Mr. President, is from outside the People’s House.”

Who is Sebastian Gorka?

Gorka considered himself as President's national security adviser, but he was not a member of the National Security Council. Since 2015, he has always supported the Trump administration, protected Donald Trump's reputation and supported his ban of refugees from Muslim countries entering the US.

He claimed that the US could suffer from Islamist extremism. Before the White House, Gorka had been working on a right-wing website Breitbart News so that he could remain connected with far-right groups. His book “Defeating Jihad: The Winnable War” became a bestseller last year.

Gorka worked for the F.B.I. to teach the courses on terrorism, but after saying that all the Muslims obey to Sharia law and will be radicalized, the agency stopped him from teaching, Huffington Post reported.

Gorka's doubtful ties

Gorka's parents were from Hungary, where he had been living for 15 years. In January, Gorka publically appeared with a medal of the membership in the Hungarian group Vitezi Rend, as The Guardian reported.

This group worked with the Nazis in 1941-1945. Gorka was accused of anti-Semitism, so he had to explain that it was a memory of his father’s life and work in Hungary, although the group officials said that Sebastian Gorka took part in their actions himself.

Ten years ago, Gorka became a founder of a political party in Hungary, which was for anti-immigration, anti-Semitism, and homophobia.

After the rally in Charlottesville, many groups for the civil rights thought that his attitude was rather doubtful and asked President to fire Gorka, explaining that no person who supports the supremacy of white people or neo-Nazism can serve in any administration.