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Home / US / Michael Wolff releases the sequel to "Fire and Fury," in which Trump is portrayed as "increasingly volatile."

Michael Wolff releases the sequel to "Fire and Fury," in which Trump is portrayed as "increasingly volatile."



Author Michael Wolff is reported to release an explosive sequel to his controversial book "Fire and Fury" in June, heavily criticized by President Trump after his release in 2018.

The book, titled "Victories: Trump Under Fire," will portray the administration as "shot down from almost all sides." "The siege reveals a government that is under constant threat of investigation and a president who is becoming increasingly volatile, unpredictable and exposed," said the book's editor on his website.

With the release date of June 4, "victories" will likely become known fuel on an already raging fire devouring coverage of the Russia investigation. According to Axios, the book ends with the publication of Special Counsel Robert Mueller's report ̵

1; a bomb that triggered further democratic investigations, prompting the Ministry of Justice to investigate the origins of the Russian probe.

TRUMP DEMANDS PUBLISHER STOP RELEASE OF BOOK CAUSING BANNON FALLOUT

Wolff's first book similarly ignited a firestorm in the media, as it contained negative allegations about the President and his family – namely, that some members of the administration questioned his mental fitness and Trump's former chief advisor Steve Bannon mocked Don Jr. and Jared Kushner.

At that time, both Trump and the White House press secretary, Sarah Sanders, blew up the book and described it as "complete fantasy" and "invented work."

LIBERAL "I never talked to him about a book," Trump tweeted. "Full of lies, false representations and sources that do not exist."

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Wolff allegedly did not seek an interview with Trump for "Siege". According to his publisher, however, 150 sources or his book were interviewed. Many of them contained important sources from Wolff's first book.

"Fire and Fury" was targeted for both its procurement and its claims. For example, Maggie Haberman, the reporter for the New York Times, said the book contained lies. "Easy checking and editing of facts," she said at the time. The Washington Post reporter, Aaron Blake, stated that some of Wolff's books were "unbelievable" and criticized that he did not cite sources while treating gossip as a fact.


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