President Donald Trump demanded that the New York Times reveal the identity of a senior official who wrote an anonymous op-ed in the newspaper claiming that key members of the administration were secretly working against him.
When Ingraham began saying she anxious about aides working in the administration who do not "buy into the Trump agenda", Conway said, "I hear you".
In the op-ed, the writer said that "ours is not the popular "resistance" of the left", and cited "bright spots" of Trump's tenure, including deregulation, tax reform and increased military spending.
The newspaper later said the tweet referring to "he" had been "drafted by someone who is not aware of the author's identity, including the gender, so the use of "he" was an error".
Moving to squelch internet speculation, Pence's spokesman said the vice president did not write the article.
Trump responded to the op-ed in the same way the White House has been responding to the damning new book by Bob Woodward: by outlining his administration's accomplishments and touting the strength of the economy.
In a tweet Thursday morning, Trump suggested that the op-ed was born of frustration from his political adversaries because his administration is doing well.
"It is sad that you have someone who would make that choice", Pompeo said.
Anonymous officials who have been quoted in previous news reports have often been identified as "a senior White House official", which narrows the scope to people working specifically for the White House - instead of the broad number of agencies within the Trump administration, such as the Department of Education.
Liverpool fans won't want to hear Neymar's Premier League prediction
With Cardiff boss Neil Warnock vowing to get his players to "rough up" Arsenal's Aaron Ramsey, Unai Emery's side knew they were in for a fight in south Wales.
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo spoke on the issue during his visit to India.
"When you give someone anonymity on this, you are putting your credibility on the line", Marcus said.
"Our policy is as you say not to publish pieces anonymously", the Post's editorial page editor Fred Hiatt told CNN, adding that he has "no comment on the current situation".
In Washington, the claims of "not me" were echoed from Pence's office, from energy secretary Rick Perry, from Ambassador to Russia Jon Huntsman, from Dan Coats, director of national intelligence, as well as a host of other United States cabinet members.
Mr Rosendale is challenging Democratic Senator Jon Tester.
As Yashar Ali of New York Magazine noted, Trump officials have been known to purposely copy language of other senior staffers when leaking news in an effort to throw the paranoid president off their trail.
Former CIA director John Brennan, a fierce Trump critic, called the op-ed "active insubordination. born out of loyalty to the country".
"He's fought in more ways than one for your state", the president said of Gianforte, who pleaded guilty to a charge of misdemeanor assault after body-slamming Jacobs on the day before he was elected to the US Congress.
Calling it a "two-track" presidency, the author said Trump works on his own agenda, while others in the administration take actions they believe are in the best interest of the country.