‘Fire and Fury’ Author Admits: Book Contains FAKE NEWS
Leftists salivate over Michael Wolff’s new anti-Trump book. Apparently, the book acts as salve for their still unhealed bruises from November 8, 2016.
The book is said to be a collection of interviews with some close to Trump in the White House. The interviews supposedly include Ivanka and Jared Kushner.
There’s just one problem; Michael Wolff doesn’t even believe his own writings.
According to the Business Insider who reviewed the book:
Michael Wolff, the author of “Fire and Fury: Inside the Trump White House,” included a note at the start that casts significant doubt on the reliability of the specifics contained in the rest of its pages.
Several of his sources, he says, were definitely lying to him, while some offered accounts that flatly contradicted those of others.
But some were nonetheless included in the vivid account of the West Wing’s workings, in a process Wolff describes as “allowing the reader to judge” whether the sources’ claims are true.
In the world of literature, one calls this book “Fiction”.
But there is no Right-wing conspiracy here. The author himself admits that his new Leftist “bible” contains more fake news and fiction than fact.
The article continues:
“Many of the accounts of what has happened in the Trump White House are in conflict with one another; many, in Trumpian fashion, are baldly untrue. These conflicts, and that looseness with the truth, if not with reality itself, are an elemental thread of the book.
“Sometimes I have let the players offer their versions, in turn allowing the reader to judge them. In other instances I have, through a consistency in the accounts and through sources I have come to trust, settled on a version of events I believe to be true.”
For the reader to judge?
More like red meat for butt-hurt Leftists. And these Leftists are all too happy to soak up anti-Trump madness like a biscuit in gravy.
By the way, this same delusion foretold Hillary Clinton’s loss, and the coming beating of Democrats in 2018.
But when you’re a Leftist, delusion feels good; until it doesn’t.
Recall the delusional strategy of trotting out more bimbos who Donald Trump supposedly sexually abused. Rachael Crook appeared on the Megyn Kelly show to describe her “encounter” with Donald Trump. She expressed how horrified she was that he asked for phone number:
And if that wasn’t enough, try this Sham-Wow Two-for-One sale.
Another Leftist shill, Samantha Holvey declared that Trump saw her naked (under her robe) at a beauty pageant.
Samantha Holvey, who was formerly Miss North Carolina, told Kelly she competed in the 2006 Miss USA contest when Trump would “personally inspected each woman” before the pageant.
During Monday’s interview with Kelly and said she felt like a “piece of meat” who was only “there for his pleasure” prior to the competition. It was “something I had dreamed and worked so hard for, and these dreams never included a man coming backstage in the hair and make up area while I sat naked under a robe.”
The comedy behind these women’s testimonies is breathtaking.
Back to Wolff’s book
As Wolff goes peddles his book, several journalists dismiss claims made about them in the book. Moreover, the man has also lied in the past and fabricated stories making his credibility questionable.
According to an article in the Washington Post, reporter Paul Farhi wrote a piece on Michael Wolff and his Trump book Fire and Fury. The headline: “A whale of a Trump tale, but is it fishy?” Inside the headline is “Wolff made up quotes, some of his sources say.”
Wolff, for example, writes that Thomas Barrack Jr., a billionaire friend of Trump’s, told a friend that Trump is “not only crazy, he’s stupid.” Barrack on Wednesday denied to a New York Times reporter that he ever said such a thing.
Katie Walsh, a former White House adviser, has also disputed a comment attributed to her by Wolff, that dealing with Trump was “like trying to figure out what a child wants.”
White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders added: “We know the book has a lot of things, so far that we’ve seen, that are completely untrue,” she said. Sanders added that Wolff’s characterizations of White House operations were “the opposite of what I saw.”
Further, The Washington Post author also found these inconsistencies with Wolff past reporting:
Judith Regan, then a hotshot book editor who had been a classmate of Wolff’s at Vassar, vigorously disputed almost every paragraph of Wolff’s column about her. She said she hadn’t had a personal conversation with Wolff in 30 years.
New Republic columnist Andrew Sullivan accused Wolff of putting words in his mouth when Wolff wrote in 2001 that Sullivan “believes that he is the most significant gay public intellectual in America today.” Sullivan said he never made any such claim.
Clearly, this man should not be given an ounce of our money and attention.