It's hard to write a tell-all book when Trump is constantly telling on himself
Sunday, 13 September 2020 () (CNN)Veteran journalist Bob Woodward's new book, "Rage," hasn't even been released yet and it's already causing quite a stir. In it, President Donald Trump acknowledged in early February that the novel coronavirus was airborne and deadlier than the flu, even though he continued to downplay the threat of the virus in public. Julian Zelizer In March, Trump told Woodward, "I wanted to always play it down. I still like playing it down, because I don't want to create a panic." This is hard to believe given that the President does little to evoke calm. Indeed, as the story broke, and Woodward released recordings of his conversations with Trump, the President continued to tweet about the alleged...
President Trump was back on the campaign trail today and feeling the effects of the released pages from journalist Bob Woodward's book, which revealed that Trump admitted to publicly downplaying the virus while acknowledging its severity behind closed doors.
Even as dealmakers bicker over who will actually own TikTok Global, another question emerged after President Donald Trump agreed over the weekend to keep the wildly popular video-sharing app running in the United States for another week: how can they possibly create 25,000 new jobs in the United States? Fred Katayama reports.
It came as Donald Trump used the virtual UN meeting to attack China over the emergence of coronavirus. China hit back at what it called "a political virus" and said Trump's accusations were "baseless".
Wildfires burn millions of acres in California, Oregon and Washington. Bob Woodward addresses criticism that he should've detailed Trump comments earlier. And,... NPR Also reported by •Mashable •Newsmax