Michael Wolff’s ‘Fire and Fury’ sequel due out in JuneReaders are looking to other sources for more reliable information, Altshuler said. Unless the author comes forward with reliable sources or the documents to support his research, this lack of validity may hurt sales. Wolff has been slow to respond to questions of plausibility, but is now starting to make public appearances. So far, McLean said that has generally been weaker in the category, however, nonfiction sales are still strong. But, in general, the climate for political books is still very strong. The climate for adult nonfiction overall is still very strong. The debate will take place in Georgia on Nov.
Siege review: Michael Wolff's Trump tale is Fire and Fury II – fire harder
Here we go again: another juicy book about the White House, early leaks, a round of flat denials, shortly to be followed—in all likelihood—by a set of fevered interpretations and recriminations. The book is Siege , by Michael Wolff. But the bigger problem is the format. What more can we learn about a president who is already so heavily exposed? Once upon a time, the tell-all would actually tell something new about a president.
Michael Wolff might be the most unreliable historian America has ever encountered, but at least he admits it. Dealing with sources in the Trump White House has continued to offer its own set of unique issues.
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The publishers scrambled to get enough copies into print, selling 1. Wolff had impressive sources too. Undeterred, Bannon has continued to exert influence internationally, seeing himself as a leader of a populist movement that will continue to flourish after Trump himself has been dispatched. This time Wolff seems to have surrendered interpretative duties to Bannon almost entirely. After every Trump calamity, he respectfully tells us what Bannon thinks about it.
M ichael Wolff is back and not with a whimper. The latest installment of his Trump chronicles picks up where Fire and Fury ended. Once again, it leaves the president bruised and readers shaking their heads. None escape unscathed. Steve Bannon supplies a running commentary for which Wolff calls him his Virgil.