Donald Trump Calls Himself Genius, Defends His 'Mental Stability'

Donald Trump

Donald Trump

"And what they mean by that, he has a need for immediate gratification". He said he has recordings and notes of his interviews. "He's also dragging great writers on this site down him with".

One down, one to go.

In another section of the book, Wolff writes that Nunberg struggled to explain the Constitution to Trump. "Bannon has to go".

"I went from VERY successful businessman, to top T.V. Star.to President of the United States (on my first try)".

"Even if you thought that this was not treasonous, or unpatriotic, or bad shit, and I happen to think it's all of that, you should have called the FBI immediately", Bannon added. "Many leaving are quite fearful about the next chapter of the Trump presidency". Later, Trump went to Twitter to call his former partner "Sloppy Steve".

Wolff said he had sources and spent months in the West Wing.

Her comments came after Mr Trump proclaimed himself to be a "very stable genius" while branding author Michael Wolff a "fraud".

In 2004, The New Republic said the scenes in his columns "aren't re-created so much as created - springing from Wolff's imagination rather than from actual knowledge of events". "That's the background to the perception and the understanding that will finally end. this presidency".

In a Friday tweet, Trump praised the move as "Smart!" Wolff told NPR's Kelly McEvers that the Trump White House isn't just dysfunctional but shattered, with a president at the center of it all unwilling to learn or grow.

Wolff's book "Fire and Fury: Inside the Trump White House" portrays Trump as an undisciplined man-child who didn't want to win the White House. Now, the Republican National Committee has spelled out those talking points by releasing a spoof of Fire and Fury's cover which attacks the author's credibility. You can pre-order the audio-book version for a similar price, but it won't be available until Jan. 9.

The book extensively quotes former Trump adviser Steve Bannon. "Thus, what high road?"

Trump dubbed Bannon "Sloppy Steve" after the former chief White House political strategist, who was fired in August, was quoted in the book disparaging the administration and Trump's family. When he was fired, he not only lost his job, he lost his mind. "So there. Fake news".

High winds are making already frigid temperatures even more miserable across the Northeast and Midwest on Saturday.

Sanders says staffers now see a side of Steve Bannon that is "very, very disappointing".

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