Jared Kushner Revised His Financial Disclosures Again, Hasn't Been Fired Because He's 'Married to the President's Daughter': Watchdog

President Donald Trump's son-in-law Jared Kushner erroneously reported information about two real estate loans, bringing the number of times he's updated his federal disclosure form to 40 times or more, according to a report.

The two latest misstatements concerned loans that Kushner's family-run real estate company Kushner Cos. made to two projects in Brooklyn, 9 DeKalb Avenue and 215 Moore Street, ProPublica reported on Thursday. The loans could have yielded more income through interest over a year than the amount the loans themselves were worth, according to an analysis of Kushner's disclosure by the nonprofit media organization.

A Kushner representative told ProPublica that the accurate income ranges are $50,001–$100,000 for the DeKalb loan and $15,001–$50,000 for the Moore loan.

Jordan Libowitz, spokesman for the nonprofit legal watchdog group Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington (CREW), told Newsweek Friday it is "mind-boggling how someone can have that many errors and that many amendments and keep their job."

"If anything, one or two amendments, but we're at 40 at this point," Libowitz said. "If he were not married to the president's daughter, it would be shocking that he still is a presidential adviser."

Even after 40 amendments, Jared Kushner found another error on his financial disclosure form. Somehow, this keeps happening. pic.twitter.com/ScjpdZVqSp

— Citizens for Ethics (@CREWcrew) May 4, 2018

But a Kushner representative in a statement shared with Newsweek said that Kushner "has not filed 40 revisions of his disclosure report."

The representative explained that Kushner filed his disclosure with the Office of Government Ethics (OGE) twice, with the first report in March 2017, the second certified by the office in July 2017, and an addendum to the report filed in January 2018.

"Revising a report during the OGE review process is not uncommon, and the Integrity database will note a 'revision' for each day in which a change has been made to the draft," the statement read. "The other 30-something revisions referred to in the ProPublica article merely refer to revisions to the draft working document that were being made in consultation with OGE so that the second submission could be certified."