Eric Trump: Woodward wrote book to 'make three extra shekels'

Eric Trump Used Anti-semitic Language On National TV. Happy New Year, Jews!

Booming sales for Woodward's 'Fear,' Trump presidency book

"Shekels is a derogatory term used by white supremacists that ties into the myth that Jewish people only care about money", Hankes said, adding that it's "used constantly by the extreme right and particularly neo-Nazis". "Because whether you like Trump or don't like Trump, it's a management issue".

The book already famously depicts Trump economic adviser Gary Cohn and Rob Porter, the president's former staff secretary, colluding to keep certain documents off the president's desk, including one which might've withdrawn the United States from the North American Free Trade Agreement.

President Donald Trump's son made the remarks, which references Israel's currency, in a Wednesday interview on "Fox & Friends".

US Military Cancels 300 Million USD Financial Aid to Pakistan.

According to Woodward, nearly all of the interviews he conducted with Trump administration officials have been recorded.

"At the same time", it said, "strengthened security cooperation with Egypt is important to US national security".

Oil prices steady after pull-back, up on the week
Under the deal, Iran undertook to put limits on its nuclear program in exchange for the removal of nuclear-related sanctions. USA sanctions on Iran snapped back on August 6, a move after US withdrawal from the Iran nuclear deal on May 8.

Woodward's book follows a string of other best-selling accounts on the Trump administration. "Green lights don't come much bigger than this".

"Misfortune" is almost about assured of joining Michael Wolff's "Fire and Fury" as one million-selling takedown of Trump.

Barnes & Noble, meanwhile, said "Fear" has had the "fastest sales for an adult title" since July 2015. In 2004, Bill Clinton's memoir "My Life" sold more than 1 million copies within eight days. Like numerous other books, Trump took offence to "Fear" and sought to discredit it and its author.

The book has dominated political headlines since reports about it emerged last week.

As The Hill noted, the White House called Woodward's book "reckless", threatening to take legal action against the Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist.

Woodward, since becoming famous in the 1970s for his Watergate reporting, has written several bestsellers about sitting presidents. "Misfortune" had more preorders than every other guide in Simon & Schuster's historical previous, based fully on the creator, which has previously launched such bestsellers as Hillary Clinton's "Living History" and Walter Isaacson's "Steve Jobs".

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