Tell-all Trump book hits the shelves

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"I went from VERY successful businessman, to top T.V. Star".

White House spokeswoman Sarah Huckabee Sanders is continuing to slam an explosive new book about President Donald Trump's first year in office.

The president also said that the U.S. should have tougher libel laws to prevent the type of character assassination he suffered in Mr. Wolff's new book "Fire and Fury: Inside the Trump White House". In addition to that, he lashed out at Bannon, calling him "Sloppy Steve" for giving an interview to Wolff.

Bannon is reportedly quoted in the book as having said, when he heard about her plan to run for president, "Stop".

Wolff has said that the White House's response to his reporting simply proves him correct.

Earlier on Thursday, Trump had lambasted Wolff's book on Twitter.

Trump's lawyer sent the author a cease and desist letter and the publisher responded with pushing the release date shipment four days early. Conway's profile on the Polling Company website in 2016 noted that she worked with the Republican National Committee (RNC) as well. He said whether he "realized it was an interview or not, I don't know, but it was certainly not off the record".

Perhaps most famously, Wolff profiled media mogul Rupert Murdoch in his 2010 book The Man Who Owns the News.

Michael Wolff says on NBC's "Today Show" Friday: "Where do I send a box of chocolates?" "And I think it's a disgrace that somebody's able to have something - do something like that".

"Fire and Fury" by Michael Wolff paints a picture of a chaotic, disorganized grouping of people trying to figure out their high-profile jobs while managing and containing a commander-in-chief who is consistently referred to as a "child" behind his back.

The book listed lurid details of Trump's personal life, suggesting he goes for days without seeing his wife. Full of lies, misrepresentations and sources that don't exist.

It includes bombshell revelations like President Trump didn't want to win the presidency.

Wolff, referring to what he calls Trump's "small staff of factotums, advisors and family" through the first year of the president now believes, he writes in The Hollywood Reporter, that "all - 100 percent - came to believe he was incapable of functioning in his job". Some believed that for all practical purposes he was no more than semi-literate. "That old gypsy was right".