Days after former White House aide Omarosa Manigault-Newman released her memoir “Unhinged: An Insider's Account of the Trump White House,” which contains an array of disparaging claims about her ex-boss, President Donald Trump’s campaign organization filed an arbitration lawsuit against her for violating a 2016 non-disclosure agreement (NDA) she signed.

“Donald J. Trump for President, Inc. has filed an arbitration against Omarosa Manigault-Newman, with the American Arbitration Association in New York City, for breach of her 2016 confidentiality agreement with the Trump Campaign,” a campaign official said.

“President Trump is well known for giving people opportunities to advance in their careers and lives over the decades, but wrong is wrong, and a direct violation of an agreement must be addressed and the violator must be held accountable,” the official added.

An NDA is a legally binding document signed between two parties – one who provides confidential information and one who receives it – to keep the latter from divulging corporate or governmental secrets. Violation of a valid NDA, which is governed by contractual laws, does not normally lead to criminal prosecution. However, it could lead to monetary penalties.

According to Washington Examiner, which broke the news of the lawsuit, Omarosa could be financially ruined if she ended up losing the arbitration.

This is because apart from seeking millions of dollars in retaliation against her supposed violation of the NDA, the president’s campaign might also demand any “ill-gotten profits” she has received from the memoir, including her fee for writing it. While the exact amount she received for spilling the beans on her former boss is unknown, it is estimated to be a seven-digit number.

Celebrity Net Worth put Omarosa’s net worth at $3.5 million; although it is not known whether the amount includes the fee she received for writing the memoir.

It does include, however, the six-figure salary she received for her role in the White House before she was fired. According to a salary disclosure report last year from the White House, Omarosa was one of the higher paid staffers, drawing an annual sum of $179,400.

Also, after the death of her fiancé Michael Clarke Duncan in 2012, Omarosa inherited a third of his estate, which was reported to be worth between $1 and $5 million, according to entertainment magazine Coed.

She also appeared in a number of reality TV shows, including “The Apprentice,” “The Surreal Life,” “Fear Factor,” and “Girls Behaving Badly.” Most recently, she appeared in CBS’ “Celebrity Big Brother.” There is no official account of how much she was paid for each of those stints.

The Trump campaign doubled down on countering Omarosa’s claims that she did not sign a nondisclosure as part of her White House work or in exchange for a potential 2020 campaign job – the second one never being confirmed. The campaign argued the agreement she signed during her 2016 campaign work was still in effect as the organization still existed and was the same one handling the 2020 Trump-Pence election campaign.

Ever since the release of her controversial memoir, Trump has personally attacked Omarosa on Twitter multiple times, giving her the nickname “Wacky” and referring to her by demeaning terms such as “low-life” and “dog.”

Omarosa responded to the arbitration by saying she believed it was filed to keep her from sharing her story. “I’m not going to be bullied by Donald Trump,” she told the Associated Press.

“There’s a lot of corruption that went on both in the campaign and in the White House and I’m going to blow the whistle on all of it," she told MSNBC in another interview.