Donald Trump said he was “very disappointed” in Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh and other officials for not voting to overturn the 2020 presidential election, Axios noted Tuesday from Michael Wolff's new book “Landslide."

“There are so many others I could have appointed and everyone wanted me to,” Trump told Wolff.

“I save his life, he wouldn’t even be at a law firm. Who would have hired him? Nobody. Totally disgraced. Only I saved him.”

Over lunches, Trump would reminisce about how he saved Kavanaugh by sticking by him. Trump felt Kavanaugh not voting to overturn the presidential election was a betrayal of the highest order.

Trump recalled the fight to get Kavanaugh confirmed to the Supreme Court. "Practically every Senator called me saying ‘cut him loose sir, he’s killing us,’ and I said I couldn’t do that,” he said.

“I saved his life, I saved his career, at great expense to myself. I fought hard for that guy and kept him,” Trump added. He also stated he was “disappointed in him, and his rulings,” and “he just hadn’t had the courage to be a great justice.”   

Trump had also ranted about Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp for what Trump believed was a betrayal in not overturning the results after Joe Biden's slim victory in the state. He reminded White House staff how his poll numbers shot up after Trump endorsed him.

Trump felt betrayed by all three justices he put on the high court - Kavanaugh, Neil Gorsuch and Amy Coney Barrett — but reserved “particular bile for Kavanaugh."

Meanwhile, Kavanaugh and Barrett have thus far not been as conservative as many on the left had expected. 

“More than in most recent terms, Chief Justice Roberts was able to present a credible picture of a nonpartisan court, with Justices Breyer, Kagan, Kavanaugh and Barrett in particular seeming to go out of their way to forge centrist alliances,” Cornell law professor Michael Dorf recently told the New York Times. “However, the justices appear to have reached a truce rather than a lasting peace. With high-profile abortion and gun control cases already on the docket for next term, ideological disagreements will likely re-emerge sooner rather than later.”