Barack and Michelle Obama have seemingly continued to stay busy after officially leaving the White House on Jan. 20, 2017. From writing books to producing new podcasts, the political family has had what appears to be a somewhat easy transition back into everyday life. However, it sounds as though one aspect of penning the new books has caused a bit of a rift between the couple.

The former first lady was asked in an interview on "Jimmy Kimmel Live!" about the process that they each went through when writing books around the same time. "Did you guys ever have a situation where you would fight over an anecdote, like, I wanted that for my book?'" Kimmel asked. "You know, since my book was first, he lost," replied Michelle.

The conversation can be seen in the video below beginning at the 3:51 mark.

The talk show host also asked the former FLOTUS whether or not Barack would be upset if Oprah Winfrey, who had included Michelle's book "Becoming" in her Oprah Book Club, would be upset if his was ultimately excluded from the list. Her reply? "It might hurt his feelings, but he'll get over it," she joked.

READ: Sasha Obama Has University Of Michigan Sororities Scrambling: Who's The Front-Runner?

Aside from writing about their experiences, the Obamas have also been busy in terms of helping their youngest daughter, Sasha, begin her college career. Recently, Sasha, 18, officially started classes at the University of Michigan, which prompted some to ask whether or not she would be receiving the protection of the Secret Service while in attendance.

As for when fans of the famous family can hope to read a copy of Barack's upcoming memoir, the AP suspects that he may release it closer to the 2020 campaign season. Earlier this year, Penguin Random House supposedly began "alerting foreign partners and others about the status of Obama's book," but as of now it seems that even the partners are unaware of an official release date.

U.S. President Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama U.S. President Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama react while waiting for the arrival of the Iceland Prime Minister Sigurdur Ingi Johannsson and his wife at a state dinner in the White House during the U.S.-Nordic Leaders Summit in Washington, May 13, 2016. Photo: REUTERS/CARLOS BARRIA