Donald Trump has threatened to write a "real book" about his presidency - hours before the latest "expose" on his administration hits the shops. While he said the book contained "inaccuracies", as Axios reports, he wasn't specific about what the book supposedly got wrong.
Trump has his "First Amendment rights, he can say anything", Woodward continued, who then went on to quote former Washington Post editor Ben Bradlee, who helmed the paper during the Watergate years.
"The Woodward book is a scam", Trump said.
On Wednesday, former New Jersey Governor Chris Christie accused former White House chief strategist Stephen Bannon of being the "co-author" to journalist Bob Woodward's anti-Trump book, "Fear: Trump in the White House".
The Trump administration has been on an offensive in recent weeks, seeking to discredit Woodward and the contents of his book. Woodward then, clearly stunned, explains how Trump's own lawyer told the President: 'You can't testify.
"It's frankly, I think, sad and pathetic that a gutless anonymous source could receive so much attention from the media", Sanders said of the New York Times piece. If I did I would not have been elected President.
'Listen, I think you're subverting the will of the people.
Serena 'out of line' but both sides share blame, says King
Williams' defeat came after she was issued a code violation for receiving coaching, a common practice in the sport. Rogers is obviously no stranger to criticism, but even he thinks Knight went too far in this case.
In another, Woodward recounts how White House Chief of Staff John Kelly frequently became angry and told colleagues that he thought the President was "unhinged". Though claiming that the cabal had "many" members, he did not specify in which of the 300-odd agencies of the government they worked or whether any members had jobs in the West Wing of the White House, the State Department, the CIA, or the Department of Justice.
On Monday, Colbert asked Woodward, "How do you feel when the president says you're lying?"
When asked what the president thought about talk of invoking the 25th Amendment, a process to remove the president that was mentioned in the op-ed, Sanders said the whole notion was "about as ridiculous as most of Bob Woodward's book".
"He (Modi) told me the U.S. has gotten nothing out of Afghanistan". "So even when he is not physically going to, say, a more moderate suburban district where he is not welcome, it does not mean that his message or his temperament or the problematic tweets are not dominating the local news coverage".
In the book, Woodward cited an alleged phone conversation between Trump and Mattis in which Trump went into an expletive-laden rant against Assad and told Mattis to have him killed.
Woodward and Bernstein's reporting led to a Congressional investigation that would have most likely ended with Nixon's impeachment.