In presenting the White House as a snake pit to opportunists on the D-list, the unnamed writer claims that Trump controls a shambolic operation in which the employees are primarily for themselves. The president, an unnamed author known as Anonymous, is equally immoral, using the power of the presidency for political gain and ignoring his aides' attempts to moderate his approach.
"The net effect of the president's war on democratic institutions is that he has turned the United States government into one of his companies," Anonymous says, "a poorly-managed, sociopathic entity in a c-suite full of struggles." embroiled in litigation, allergic to internal and external criticism, open to shady side deals, working with limited oversight and serving his own absorbed owner at the expense of his clients. "
The claims made in the book meet the he what expelled officials have said publicly and what Democrats are currently studying in their impeachment efforts. The administration's description of the chaos was sworn in by testimony from several assigned witnesses in the investigation.
But the anonymous author provides more treasure to the idea that Trump is ruling against presidential ̵
"With his campaign consuming his daily mental streak, Trump could not resist the temptation to use his office to gain competitive advantage," the author writes, without providing any new evidence that Trump has engaged in quid pro quo to exchange US military assistance for Ukraine's co-operation in investigations.
Trump's pursuit of a political settlement is closer to home, says the unnamed author, referring to his attempts to punish states that shook Hillary Clinton in the 2016 presidential election.
The Golden State animation expanded the request for employees to end emergency funding during last year's fires, according to the book. Aides tried to deal with the damage, even as Trump raised the idea of "random people." They thought the storm was over – only to force Trump to tweet weeks later that he was stopping the flow of dollars.
The book – which goes on sale November 19 and is published by Twelve, a division of Book Hachette Book Group – was authored by the same unnamed senior administration official who wrote the New York Times feature last year. At one time, Trump called the campaign "treason."
Sources familiar with the book have previously confirmed to CNN that the publisher and literary agents of the author have been verified that the author of the book and the op-ed are one and the same. also a person.
The White House flatly rejected the allegations in the book, and in a statement to CNN on Monday, White House press secretary Stephanie Grisham stated that "the book as written represents a portrait that is exactly the opposite of what the president actually is."  "If this person has actually been to White House meetings or has any access to the president, he is behaving like a spy. This man is a timeless coward who has no spine to put on. his name for their shameful lies, ”Grisham said. "This corrupt scheme to undermine our president with fraud is an attempt to overthrow our democracy and invade our great nation. There is no heroism in using anonymity to dispel lies that only serve to hurt a country while" donating "The profits of the media in an obvious effort to buy favorable coverage – also called bribery."
Trump enters the last year of his first term and finds himself surrounded by fewer aides, ready to deny or reject his demands, the author wrote. Instead, he has amassed a collection of employees with recent motives – "the cast of characters has become more family-friendly" – with little interest in containing the president.
"There are fewer people left to dismiss the nonsense of these ideas, and these are written off by the President as disloyal," writes the author. for months he has been in office and whose main purpose is "making bad ideas for a pleasant taste, for softening their rough edges. "
but not named t writer suggests that the current composition of the administration Trump is as amateur as well as a background.
"cannibalistic culture discourages good people to get on board," the author writes.