Did Donald Trump really have s*x with his friends wives?
Years before he could boast about the size of his nuclear button, Donald Trump got his kicks by having sex with his friends’ wives.
Or at least that is the claim being made in what some sceptics are now calling “the tell-all book that Trump’s post-truth presidency deserves.”
After the “pussy-grabbing” tape and accusations of sexual misconduct from 19 women, Mr Trump must now face Fire and Fury, the warts and more warts book by “controversial” US journalist Michael Wolff.
Amid allegations covering everything from Russia to Ivanka’s jokes about her father’s hair, comes Mr Wolff’s assertion that once upon a time “Trump liked to say that one of the things that made life worth living was getting your friends’ wives into bed”.
“In pursuing a friend’s wife,” Wolff wrote, “he would try to persuade the wife that her husband was perhaps not what she thought.
“Then he’d have his secretary ask the friend into his office; once the friend arrived, Trump would engage in what was, for him, more or less constant sexual banter.
“‘Do you still like having sex with your wife? How often? You must have had a better f*** than your wife? Tell me about it. I have girls coming in from Los Angeles at three o’clock. We can go upstairs and have a great time. I promise ...’
“All the while, Trump would have his friend’s wife on the speakerphone, listening in.”
For good measure, Wolff adds that one of the President’s friends described him as having a lot in common with Bill Clinton, “Except that Clinton had a respectable front and Trump did not”.
Which just leaves one little question: is it true?
Wolff and his friends, of course, say it is. With a surprisingly small dash of journalistic cunning, they say, the writer was able to get inside probably the most chaotic presidency in decades.
Because according to New York magazine, one of the first to publish extracts of the book, the Trump administration was too inexperienced to impose limits on what Wolff could see and report.
“There were no ground rules placed on his access, and he was required to make no promises about how he would report on what he witnessed,” the magazine said.
So, Wolff said, after Trump’s inauguration he was able to take up “something like a semi-permanent seat on a couch in the West Wing”.
The book, he added, was based on more than 200 interviews with current and former Trump confidants and staff.
Which may of course have been his first problem.....
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