Attorney says she'll try to depose Trump in three cases after he leaves White House

Roberta Kaplan, an attorney representing President TrumpDonald TrumpPoll: 73 percent of Democratic voters would consider voting for Biden in the 2024 primary Biden flexes presidential muscle on campaign trail with Virginia's McAuliffe Has Trump beaten the system? MORE's niece Mary TrumpMary TrumpMary Trump: Ivanka 'much less likely to stay loyal' to father than Weisselberg Mary Trump joining group that supports LGBTQ+ female candidates Former Rep. Will Hurd announces book deal MORE and author E. Jean Carroll, is preparing to bring forth three lawsuits against Trump once he leaves office.

Kaplan, 54, told The Washington Post in a story published on Monday that she has prepared three lawsuits alleging defamation and fraud against the president.

Carroll has filed a defamation suit against Trump after he said she was "totally lying" about her allegation that he had raped her in the dressing room of a department store more than two decades ago. Mary Trump alleges that her uncle and two of his siblings left her out of millions worth of inheritance.

Kaplan is also representing people who took part in ACN, a marketing company that was promoted on "The Celebrity Apprentice." According to the Post, Trump and his three oldest children are being sued for making the company appear as a promising opportunity.

“Because of his prominence, he marketed his ability to convince unsophisticated, very poor Americans to invest,” Kaplan said.

Kaplan is well known for arguing on behalf of Edie Windsor before the Supreme Court in a lawsuit that struck down the Defense of Marriage Act and resulted in the recognition of same-sex marriage.

Apart from the suits being brought forth by Kaplan, Trump is also facing a civil investigation from New York Attorney General Letitia James and a criminal investigation Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance Jr. 

Recent reports have suggested that Trump is considering issuing multiple pardons for his allies, children and possibly for himself. The constitutionality of pardoning himself has been brought into question, with several scholars saying a self-pardon would likely not hold up legally.