Monday morning, Trump sent out a series of tweets hinting of growing disdain for his attorney general, attacking the Department of Justice for submitting a second version of the president's travel ban-an executive order Trump himself signed.
ABC News first reported Tuesday that Sessions offered to resign.
Sessions' decision to recuse himself in March reportedly infuriated President Trump - anger that, according to ABC News, The New York Times and others, has not yet subsided.
The friction between the two men stems from the attorney general's abrupt decision in March to recuse himself from anything related to the Russian Federation investigation - a decision the president only learned about minutes before Sessions announced it publicly.
Florida Gov. and legislative leaders work out budget deal
That would have left 283 dispensaries in the state to serve roughly 300,000 patients, according to a Senate staff policy analysis. Rick Scott has called the Legislature back to the Capitol to rewrite portions of the state budget.
Still, tensions linger. On Monday, Trump derided the revised travel ban and criticized his own Justice Department's handling of the controversial case.
Trump told people at the time that he anxious the decision would be seen as an admission of defeat - and has continued to express frustrations with the Justice Department's actions. Spicer said, "I have not had a discussion with him (Trump) about that".
"Last time you said that, there was a development", Garrett pointed out, referring to Spicer's similar wording about a question related former FBI Director James Comey just hours before the president fired him.
After the election, Sessions was rewarded with one of the most prominent positions in Trump's new administration, atop the Justice Department.
When pressed, Spicer responded: "I don't have a comment about that. I don't, If I haven't had a discussion about a subject, I tend not to speak about it".