Although Trump has dismissed the book, large chunks of conversations were reportedly taped and Michael Wolff claims that he conducted 200 interviews with senior staff, including Trump himself.
Wolff extensively quoted Bannon, who Trump has subsequently labeled “Sloppy Steve” on Twitter Sinnreich said extensively sourced pieces of journalism are a welcome departure from the concept of “alternative facts,” a phrase used by Trump senior adviser Kellyanne Conway last year.
Compiled by Women’s March organizers, in partnership with Condé Nast and magazine Editor in Chief Cindi Leive, Together We Rise—published for the one-year anniversary of the event—is the complete chronicle of this remarkable uprising.
For the first time, Women’s March organizers—including Bob Bland, Cassady Fendlay, Sarah Sophie Flicker, Janaye Ingram, Tamika Mallory, Paola Mendoza, Carmen Perez, and Linda Sarsour —tell their personal stories and reflect on their collective journey in an oral history written by Jamia Wilson, writer, activist and director of The Feminist Press.
The president has 46.3 million Twitter followers and, even assuming that not everyone who follows the president voted for him, each Trump tweet typically gets tens of thousands of “likes.” The number of U. Twitter users has risen from just 10 million in 2010 to nearly 70 million in 2018.
“Fire and Fury” might be doing what Trump, arguably the country’s first Twitter president, could not do. The intense level of interest from the public and media alike pushed publisher Harry Holt & Co. Literacy skills are linked to personal and social well-being.Does one book have the power to change reading habits?Will “Fire and Fury” do for adults what “Harry Potter” did for children 20 years ago?“In the United States, the odds of being in poor health are four times greater for low-skilled adults than for those with the highest proficiency,” the OECD said.The number of adults who read at least one novel, play or poem within a 12-month period fell to 43% in 2015 from 50% in 2008 and 57% in 1982, according to a 2016 survey of over 37,000 Americans by the National Endowment for the Arts, a government agency that promotes artistic excellence.