Porosity is a major quality issue in additively manufactured (AM) materials due to improper selection of raw material or process parameters. While porosity is kept to a minimum for structural applications, parts with intentional (engineered) porosity find applications in prosthetics, sound dampeners, mufflers, catalytic converters, electrodes, heat exchangers, filters, etc. During postprocessing of additive manufactured components using secondary machining to obtain required dimensional tolerance and/or surface quality, part porosity could lead to fluctuating cutting forces and reduced tool life. The machinability of the porous AM material is poor compared to the homogenous wrought material due to the intermittent cutting and anisotropy of AM materials. This paper investigates the tool wear progression and underlying mechanisms in relation to the porosity of AM material during their machining. Micromilling experiments are carried out on AM Ti6Al4V alloy with different porosity levels. Insights into tool-workpiece interaction during micromachining are obtained in cases where pore sizes could be comparable to the cutting tool diameter. Findings of this research could be helpful in developing efficient hybrid additive-subtractive manufacturing technologies with improved tool life and reduced costs.