Woodward writes in "Fear", his 19th book, that high-level administration figures, including former Chief Economic Adviser Gary Cohn and onetime White House Staff Secretary Rob Porter intentionally thwarted Trump actions, including going as far as removing sensitive documents from his desk so he couldn't sign them.
"The White House is a 'smooth running machine.' We are making some of the biggest and most important deals in our country's history - with many more to come!"
Grenell was referring to the Trump administration arresting "95-year-old Jakiw Palij - the last known Nazi collaborator living in the United States - at his home in Queens, New York", last month and having Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) deport him to Germany.
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Woodward's revelations were supported by the article in The New York Times published anonymously on Wednesday, which said "unsung heroes" were quietly working within the administration to frustrate the president's "worst inclinations".
Once one person had described an episode to him, Woodward says, "I would go to other people and say, 'Did this happen?"
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"We want the administration to succeed and think that many of its policies have already made America safer and more prosperous", the writer said.
"We have thousands of people that, in theory, could qualify", Trump told Fox News, describing the author's anonymity as "very unfair", since it prevented them from being openly scrutinised.
Trump said Friday that sitting down with Mueller's team for an interview would be a "waste of time" but added that he's open to it. This is where we are right now: A White House official writes that the president can not carry out his most basic responsibilities, has a child-like understanding of policy issues, and unelected and unaccountable staffers are actively working to subvert him. and, despite the furor, it barely registers as news. "The root of the problem is the president's amorality", anonymous opinion piece writes.
Kelly has denied calling the president an idiot.
"That is why many Trump appointees have vowed to do what we can to preserve our democratic institutions while thwarting Mr. Trump's more misguided impulses until he is out of office". The question now is not about convincing the Trump holdouts and dead-enders.
Michael A. Cohen's column appears regularly in the Globe.