Book Publishers Planning Mueller Report Editions; Report Available Free On DOJ Website

Some of the publishers are adding various additions to the 448-page report on Russian interference. A paperback edition will be released next week, the Times writes. Indie publisher Skyhorse includes a forward by Alan Dershowitz in its digital version, available Friday, titled The Mueller Report: The Final Report of the Special Counsel in Donald Trump, Russia, and Collusion.
Meanwhile, The Washington Post and the Simon & Schuster imprint Scribner will publish The Mueller Report with analysis by the WaPo staff. A Scribner exec tells the Times the e-book should be available Friday with a paperback edition dropping April 26 or sooner.
A round-up of publishing houses compiled today by The New York Times notes that the downloadable, much-anticipated report is attracting publishers "seeking to profit from it."
The Times survey finds that some publishers are charging or will charge from $1.99 for an e-book to $12.99 for a paperback. The report can be read on the Department of Justice website.
As for The Times itself, no Mueller book in the offing, but the newspaper will publish a 16-page special print section of highlight tomorrow. The report is also available on media sites including CNN, NPR, Politico, Slate and many others.” />
Also in the running: Barnes & Noble's Sterling Publishing, offering free downloads as a digital Nook book. Melville House Books plans to sell the report as a paperback and an e-book "with no commentary or analysis."
Publishers including Scribner, Skyhorse, Barnes & Noble's Sterling Publishing and Melville House Books are among the houses offering or planning to offer The Mueller Report in various editions or formats.

Omarosa Writes Donald Trump Showed “Mental Decline” During Lester Holt Interview

"His mental decline could not be denied." 'While watching the interview I realized that something real and serious was going on in Donald's brain," Manigault-Newman writes in Unhinged: An Insider's Account of the Trump White House, an excerpt of which was "obtained" and partially posted today by
"Many didn't notice it as keenly as I did because I knew him way back when," writes Manigault-Newman, who met Trump as a contestant on The Apprentice and joined his White House communications team in 2017. She was fired following reported clashes with Chief of Staff John Kelly.
Omarosa Manigault-Newman says the "mental decline" of former boss Donald Trump "could not be denied" when she saw the President interviewed by NBC's Lester Holt in May 2017.
He spoke gibberish. He contradicted himself from one sentence to the next." "Donald rambled.
This is bad!' "Throughout this erratic and contradictory interview, I kept thinking, 'Oh no! "For the Lester Holt interview, I watched it on a small TV in the upper press room (the lower press room was built on top of the old swimming pool and turned into the briefing room) by the press secretary's office," she writes. Oh no!
Trump also called Comey a "showboat" during the now infamous interview.
Trump, of course, told Holt the opposite, admitting that he had been planning to fire Comey before getting just that recommendation from Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein.” />
Manigault-Newman also writes that communications director Hope Hicks "had gone over the briefing with him a dozen times hitting the key point that he had fired Comey based on the recommendation by the DOJ which the vice president and other surrogates had been reinforcing for days."
The memoir, from Gallery Books, a division of Simon & Schuster, is set for an August 14 pub date, but the Dailymail excerpts gives a taste of what's to come. The passages include Manigault-Newman's reactions as she watched Trump tell Holt, among other things, that he asked then-FBI chief James Comey "if it's possible would you let me know, am I under investigation?"