Trump says he doesn't talk the way Woodward portrays him

Trump says he doesn't talk the way Woodward portrays him

Trump says he doesn't talk the way Woodward portrays him

The official said there were a number of US officials who were part of an "quiet resistance" inside the administration who was "working diligently from within to frustrate parts of his agenda and his worst inclinations".

The New York Times described the author as: "A senior official in the Trump administration whose identity is known to us and whose job would be jeopardised by its disclosure". "[Donald Trump] has a clear governing vision for the country and his record of results is remarkable".

"The author uses every trick in the book to demean and belittle", Trump claimed Friday.

Pelosi mused about "who wrote it, who has denied it already".

By email, by tweet and on camera, the denials over the anonymous column came from cabinet-level officials, all the way up to the office of vice president Mike Pence.

Let's just hope this saga doesn't end like this.

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White House aides and Washington journalists have scrambled to find the author but it remains a mystery.

Amid intense speculation over who wrote the piece, US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo, previously Trump's Central Intelligence Agency director, said he was not the author and slammed the Times for publishing the piece.

White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders echoed Trump's remarks in an official statement, saying voters in 2016 did not choose a "gutless, anonymous source to the failing New York Times". This reportedly pleased the president, even though, as the Times noted, former Deputy FBI Director Mark Felt, who was the notorious Nixon-era Deep Throat, had publicly denied his secret identity at the time.

Amid intense speculation on who the mystery author is, on Thursday four top White House officials, including Vice President Mike Pence, U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo, said they were not the author and slammed the Times for publishing it.

However, it also used the term "first principles", a phrase often used by General Jim Mattis, Trump's national security adviser.

The president also told reporters he's "looking at" whether there are any actions that can be taken against the Times, which said it was taking an extraordinary step in allowing the piece to be published anonymously. Ryan said he understands Trump's tweeting and "unconventional tactics" bother people, but the Wisconsin Republican said the president is producing "good results".

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