She's usually against recording someone without their knowledge, but Monica Lewinsky says she'll make an exception when it comes to President TrumpDonald TrumpFreedom Caucus member condemns GOP group pushing 'Anglo-Saxon political traditions' MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell's new free speech site to ban certain curse words Secret Facebook groups of special operations officers include racist comments, QAnon posts: report MORE's controversial call with Georgia's top elections official.

In an audio recording of a weekend phone call obtained by The Washington Post and released on Sunday, Trump is heard directly asking some state officials, including Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger (R), to overturn his defeat in the Peach State to President-elect Joe BidenJoe BidenFour members of Sikh community among victims in Indianapolis shooting Overnight Health: NIH reverses Trump's ban on fetal tissue research | Biden investing .7B to fight virus variants | CDC panel to meet again Friday on J&J On The Money: Moderates' 0B infrastructure bill is a tough sell with Democrats | Justice Dept. sues Trump ally Roger Stone for unpaid taxes MORE.

During the hourlong conversation, the president asks Raffensperger to "find" more than 11,000 ballots in order to turn the state's presidential election result in his favor.


After the phone recordings were posted, anti-cyber bullying advocate Lewinsky, 47, quipped to her more than 990,000 followers:

As a 22-year-old White House intern in the 1990s, Lewinsky was secretly recorded by Linda Tripp speaking about her relationship with then-President Clinton. Tripp later gave the recordings to independent counsel Kenneth Starr, and Clinton was later impeached by the House of Representatives.