Schiff writes mock White House chief of staff job description

Rep. Adam SchiffAdam Bennett SchiffTrump cancels delegation's trip to Davos amid shutdown Trump fires back at Pelosi, cancels her foreign travel FISA shocker: DOJ official warned Steele dossier was connected to Clinton, might be biased MORE (D-Calif.) shared a mock job description for White House chief of staff on Twitter Tuesday.

"Help wanted: White House Chief of Staff," he wrote.

"No experience necessary. Must respond well to infighting, backbiting, dishonesty and dishonor. Excited by the prospect of an impossible work environment? Enjoy humiliation? Apply now!"

"*Background check ... negotiable."

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Schiff, a prominent critic of Trump's and the incoming chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, was likely riffing on reports of ongoing turmoil in the process to find the next White House chief of staff.

President TrumpDonald John TrumpTrump directed Cohen to lie to Congress about plans to build Trump Tower in Moscow during 2016 campaign: report DC train system losing 0k per day during government shutdown Senate Republicans eye rules change to speed Trump nominees MORE announced Saturday that John KellyJohn Francis KellyMORE would leave his role as chief of staff at the end of the year, marking the end of a 17-month tenure.

Kelly's replacement will be Trump's third chief of staff during his almost two years in the White House. Kelly replaced the president's first top aide, Reince PriebusReinhold (Reince) Richard PriebusTrump Org hires former WH ethics lawyer to deal with congressional probes Trump's national security team is constant source of turnover The Democratic and Anti-democratic parties MORE, in July 2017.

Speaking to reporters at the Oval Office Tuesday, Trump said that he was in "no rush" to pick a successor.

Several candidates for the role have been floated in reports over the last few days including Rep. Mark MeadowsMark Randall MeadowsMcCarthy, allies retaliate against Freedom Caucus leader Conservative leader Meadows condemns King comments 'in strongest sense' Republicans request update on investigation into ex-FBI official accused of leaks MORE (R-N.C.), Treasury Secretary Steven MnuchinSteven Terner MnuchinMnuchin refuses to testify at hearing on shutdown impacts Trump cancels delegation's trip to Davos amid shutdown On The Money: Shutdown Day 27 | Trump fires back at Pelosi by canceling her foreign travel | Dems blast 'petty' move | Trump also cancels delegation to Davos | House votes to disapprove of Trump lifting Russia sanction MORE, U.S. Trade Representative Robert LighthizerRobert (Bob) Emmet LighthizerMcConnell urges GOP senators to call Trump about tariffs Companies brace for trade war MORE and Office of Management and Budget Director Mick MulvaneyJohn (Mick) Michael MulvaneyThe Hill's Morning Report — Shutdown fallout — economic distress On The Money: Shutdown Day 26 | Pelosi calls on Trump to delay State of the Union | Cites 'security concerns' | DHS chief says they can handle security | Waters lays out agenda | Senate rejects effort to block Trump on Russia sanctions Former PepsiCo CEO being considered for World Bank chief post: report MORE

Vice President Mike PenceMichael (Mike) Richard PenceTrump signs law guaranteeing back pay for federal workers Pence says 'ISIS has been defeated' hours after attack that killed US troops in Syria School where Karen Pence will teach prohibits LGBT students, faculty MORE's top aide Nick Ayers was reportedly a favorite for the role before dropping out on Sunday.