Fire and Fury: The Bannon vs. Trump War Officially Begins

With extraordinary access to the Trump White House, Michael Wolff tells the inside story of the most controversial presidency of our time


The first nine months of Donald Trump’s term were stormy, outrageous—and absolutely mesmerizing.

Now, thanks to his deep access to the West Wing, bestselling author Michael Wolff tells the riveting story of how Trump launched a tenure as volatile and fiery as the man himself.


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In this explosive book, Wolff provides a wealth of new details about the chaos in the Oval Office. Among the revelations:

— What President Trump’s staff really thinks of him

— What inspired Trump to claim he was wire-tapped by President Obama

— Why FBI director James Comey was really fired

— Why chief strategist Steve Bannon and Trump’s son-in-law Jared Kushner couldn’t be in the same room

— Who is really directing the Trump administration’s strategy in the wake of Bannon’s firing

— What the secret to communicating with Trump is

— What the Trump administration has in common with the movie The Producers

Never before has a presidency so divided the American people. Brilliantly reported and astoundingly fresh, Michael Wolff’s Fire and Fury shows us how and why Donald Trump has become the king of discord and disunion.


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  1. The treasure of all this is, a clearer picture of the parameters of the deep state. The range of allowable behavior and impact difference between two polar opposite presidential admins. The things that did not change show where the lines are. I am still in favor of keeping Trump in place, maybe now more than ever, because as a catalyst we could use a little more. The insight into his base and how they think and act, is valuable. The humbling of the Democrats is not done. Foreign interests are being elucidated by fantastical heretofore unseen possibilities. Corporate sharks and the levels to which they would stoop given the opportunity is being gauged with precision. Limits are being established on things we will never have to do again. Doors to future possibilities are getting the locks rekeyed. Bannon is finished and the fake “tea party” is burned. There is more that can be done with this whole thing. VT once again has been right all along.

    • and I think, in DC, there are some previously unattainable teachable moments going on, because somewhere in there, is a few good people, and sometimes, even though something is known as a bad idea, or inadvisable, we need to let it happen, so everyone can glare at it, soak it in, and synthesize it within those teachable moments , it’s not a ‘I told you so’ ,.. but more like ok it might finally be your turn so get ready, and don’t fake it, because it will be detected immediately

  2. A psychology professor at Yale thinks Trump must be removed and she has a “duty to warn”:
    When I was a student at Berkeley in the early 1960’s a psychology professor committed suicide. Even in our living group of about 100 students at Oxford Hall a student majoring in psychology cut his wrists; I participated in saving his life. UC Berkeley was a pressure cooker even then. Everybody there were prime donnas and thought they were the best even though there were many better than they were. It might have been compared to a civilian “Marine Corps” where everyone thought they were the top student. Usually the psychologists are at least as or more screwed up as the person on the couch in front of them. Many of the professors were screwed up too! But when someone is brilliant or bringing in good dinero, people put up with them. They had a dictum at the Lawrence Radiation Lab: “If you were good in your field but a jerk, you could stay; if you were bad in your field but a nice person you could stay; but if you were both bad in your field and a jerk you had to go.” Wouldn’t it be nice if the psychologist from Yale above would open up about the Sandy Hook Hoax?

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