White House divided on Yanny Laurel debate

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The tongue-in-cheek video featured Counsel to the President Kellyanne Conway offering to change her answer.

'Definitely Laurel, ' Deputy Press Secretary Raj Shah agrees.

Nick Ayers, Vice President Mike Pence's Chief of Staff, also reveals he's on Team Laurel.

Regarding the "Yanny" vs. "Laurel" debate, CBS News reported Twitter data shows 47 percent of people hear "Yanny", and 53 percent hear "Laurel".

'Clearly you're getting your information from CNN, because that's fake news, ' she jokes. Riecke suspects that the frequencies have been artificially adjusted in the recording (i.e. you'll hear Yanny if the higher frequencies are removed and Laurel is the lower frequencies are removed). "All I hear is Yanny", Sanders replied.

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But there are also plenty of White House staffs who only hear Yanny, including strategic-communications director Mercedes Schlapp.

If you're desperate to try and hear both, using an equalizer (like this Chrome extension) lets you turn up the bass and turn the treble down, which was enough to make it flip for me.

"Normal hearing, you can hear all those high pitches or even a lot of musicians who are really entuned to those different sounds will hear Yanny", said Stone.

"I hear covfefe", the president said, referring to a 2017 tweet that went viral due to the misspelling.

Trump a year ago sent a tweet that ended with the word "covfefe," which quickly went viral before it was deleted.