According to Bolton's book, Trump has asked China's Ginny to win re-election.

President Trump has asked Chinese President Xi Jinping to help him win the 2020 US election, and at a summit last year, Beijing said increasing agricultural purchases from American farmers would help their election prospects, according to a new account of life inside Trump. The administration of former national security adviser John Bolton.

During a one-on-one meeting at the Group of 20 summits in Japan in June 2019, Xi complained to Trump about Chinese critics in the US. But Bolton wrote in a book to be released next week that "Trump immediately accepted the Gini as a Democrat." Trump has endorsed a lot of hostility among Democrats.

Bolton wrote, "Then, unsurprisingly, the reversal of negotiations for the upcoming US presidential election will affect China's economic ability to influence ongoing campaigns to succeed with Ji." He stressed the importance of farmers in election results and the purchase of soybeans and wheat sugar. I will print out the exact words of Trump but the government is a pre-review

 The process decided otherwise. "

At the same meeting, Xi also defended the construction of housing camps for China's 1 million Uyghur Muslims in Xinjiang - and Trump has indicated his willingness. "According to our interpreter, Trump said that G should go ahead with building the camp. Trump thought this was the right thing to do," Bolton wrote.

The episode, described by Bolton in his book "The Room Where It Happens: A White House Memoir," parallels the actions caused by Trump's accusation as he tries to help the Democratic president to dust off the Ukrainian president. Biden instead of military aid. China has been accused of US intelligence agencies' warnings of foreign interference in the November presidential election, as Russia favored Trump in 2016.

And on the Ukraine scandal, Bolton quoted personal conversations with Trump, claiming that Trump had long condemned a meeting in which Trump allegedly made the deal clear. Bolton writes, "He is not in favor of sending all of Russia's investigative material to Hillary-Clinton and Biden until they withdraw."

From a conservative who has been working for decades in the Republican administration and has long been a contributor to Fox News. It portrays Trump as an "uncertain" and "strangely unfamiliar" commander who completes lengthy nervous and disturbing encounters, primarily between the president and his top advisers and foreign leaders.

The legal battle is on the rise
The book has long been the subject of a growing legal battle between the conservative foreign policy department and the Justice Department, which filed a lawsuit Tuesday alleging that it contained classified material. Bolton's lawyer said the book contained no classified material and went through the review process. At the end of Wednesday, the Justice Department sought urgent orders from the judge to block the publication of the book.

Trump and his allies spent many days strategizing on how to block or attack the book. White House Press Secretary Kyle McNee said Wednesday that the book still contains classified information.

Bolton's description of the book is based on both contemporary accounts and his own notes and contains numerous interpretations and direct quotations of internal meetings attributed to Trump and others.

A request for electoral help from G is just one of many examples Bolton described in which Trump sought favors or approval from authoritarian leaders. Many of the same leaders are happy to take advantage of the American president and try to change him, Bolton writes, often through simple appeals to his various passions.

For example, in a May 2019 phone call, Russian President Vladimir Putin compared Venezuelan opposition leader Juan Goodo to 2016 Democratic presidential nominee Clinton, who described Bolton's "Soviet support for Venezuelan leader Nicolas Maduro" as "a great performance of the genre's promotion." "Mostly convinced of Trump," writes Bolton.

In May 2018, Bolton said Trump's president Recep Tayyip Erdogan submitted a memorandum to Trump, saying that a US lawyer was acquitted of an investigation into a Turkish firm in the southern district of New York.

Bolton wrote, "Trump then told Erdogan that he would take care of himself, that the South District Prosecutor was not his people. "

Bolton said he was very concerned about Trump's willingness to help actions like Erdogan and Shia, and scheduled a meeting with Barr in 2019 to discuss the president's conduct with Attorney General William P. Bolton writes that Barr has admitted that he is also concerned about demonstrations stemming from Trump's behavior.

A Justice Department spokesman referred to this post for a January statement about the upcoming release of the book. In the statement, Barr said the president's conduct was inappropriate, and the department said it did not agree with Bolton's views.

Bolton has largely corroborated the outline of the impeachment lawsuit filed by Democratic lawmakers and witnesses earlier this year, writing that Trump had been dealt with a fake claim that Ukraine had hurt him, tried to deliver, and tried to uncover the principles. President Advocate Rudolf W. Pierce pushed Giuliani and others.

The Democratic-controlled House of Congress has accused Trump of misusing power and obstructing it before the GOP-controlled Senate acquitted him in January. Bolton opposed the Democratic call.

Bolton has been silent on whether he thinks Trump's actions in Ukraine are unreasonable and criticized how House Democrats handled the process. He writes that he is deeply disturbed by Trump's decision to seek military assistance to pressure the newly elected Ukrainian president, Volodimir Zelinsky, and has tried to work internally to counter the bar and the White House council office. It is.

"I think the whole case is unacceptable as bad policy, legitimate and presidential conduct," he wrote.

Bolton explained that Trump has repeatedly blown up the president's advisers, and that Chief of Staff John F. Schneider. A variety of officials - including Kelly, Secretary of State Mike Pompey and Bolton - have either resented or resigned in frustration. Even some of the president's most trusted advisors have privately-held the wrong view of him.

"What if a real crisis like 9/11 was the way we decided?" Kelly said they were asked at one stage because they wanted to resign.

Bolton always writes that "heated the intentions of others, saw the intrigues behind the rocks and was not surprisingly concerned with how the White House was run.

Looking at Bolton’s expertise and his White House role from 2018 to 2019, the book focuses heavily on foreign policy matters and decisions from Ukraine and Venezuela to North Korea and Iran.

Bolton recalled several private conversations Trump had with other leaders. He urged Trump to ask Kelly if Finland was part of Russia. At a meeting with then-British Prime Minister Theresa May in 2018, a British official called the United Kingdom "nuclear power" and Trump: "Oh, are you nuclear?" Bolton said he could ask questions about Britain, which has long maintained a nuclear arsenal. "It's not a joke."

Bolton's comments are disgusting over the president's actions, and advisers have been able to prevent the disaster. At the NATO summit in the summer of 2018, Bolton described a moment in which Trump decided to tell his American allies that the cost of defense would increase if it did not increase significantly since January. Going away from.

Read Trump's message to Bolton, "We are going out, we will not protect [unpaid] people."

Bolton tried to stop Trump from threatening him, and was even more terrified when Trump said, "You want to make a historic move."

At a business meeting, Trump was outraged when Trump began discussing Japan and the coalition and disagreeing about Pearl Harbor.

Criticism from top advisers
Bolton's book is also full of examples of Trump's close advisers, who are critical of the president, including Pompeii, on his back.

After Trump completed a phone call with the South Korean president ahead of the 2018 Singapore summit with North Korea, Pompeii and Bolton shared their displeasure over the president's handling of the conversation. Pompey said he heard calls from the Middle East that Bolton had "had a heart attack in Saudi Arabia." Bolton shared his frustration with the call, describing it as a "near-death experience."

Bolton is addicted to shocking statements to the president. Trump said the attack on Venezuela would be "calm" and that the South American nation was "really a part of America." Bolton said that Trump was confusing current and former Afghan presidents and asked Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe to help him deal with Iran. And Trump told Zi that Americans are fighting for him to change constitutional rules to serve beyond two terms.

He also described the 2019 summer conference in New Jersey, where Trump said journalists should go to jail so that they can divide their resources: “These people should be executed. According to Bolton, "they are bad," Trump said.

Bolton delves deeper into the fights and backslides of Trump's cadre advisers, as well as Trump's son-in-law Jared Kushner's efforts to get involved in domestic and foreign policy issues. Pompeii, along with almost every adviser - Treasury Secretary Steven Menuchin, former Defense Secretary Jim Mattis and former U.N. Ambassador Nikki Healy arrive - including the scalpel. On the contrary, Bolton respects himself and admits some of his own mistakes.

Trump has undoubtedly described human rights abuses. At the inaugural session of the G20 summit in Osaka in 2019, only commentators attended the meeting, explaining to Trump why he was building the campus "in the northwest China province" where the government is under the supervision of the Uyghurs, a "minority".

According to Bolton, the American commentator said that Trump talked about the camps. Bolton writes that National Security Council official Matt Pottinger, who sarcastically spoke to China, told him that Trump had said this during his 2017 visit to China.

"In my government experience, this is the most irrational thing I've seen in any president," he said.

"It's really dangerous," Bolton said of the president, according to the book.

Bolton wrote, "During my tenure, I have struggled to find important decisions that are not Trump."

Bolton says Trump wants to leave Afghanistan in his second year instead of his third. At a meeting with top advisers in 2018 screaming about the border wall, Trump explained why illegal immigration should go down the wall, according to Bolton's book.

"I was elected on this issue. Now I am not elected," Trump said, shocking the people around him.

For all his public spooks, Bolton was unsure, angry, and unstable at the time of critical policy choices.

Trump, for example, has been vocal about his desire to oust Maduro in 2018, inspired by his desire to woo Florida Republicans. However, Bolton portrays Trump as unstable and anxious when it comes to his support for Guido, who has been named president of Venezuela. In January 2019. Even though Trump has accepted the Bolton proposal, the US has publicly declared that Guadraou should be replaced by Maduro. Looks like - "child" - and is considering changing the curriculum. "You can't make it," Bolton wrote.

To illustrate his White House experience on issues pertaining to Russia, Bolton presents a picture of the president designed to abruptly, insanely and discourage the Russian invasion and sanction Putin's malicious behavior. They are constantly opposed to the policy.

Bolton makes very little effort to explain Trump's sympathetic attitude toward Putin. But the book notes that there is a disturbing and irrefutable pattern of the president's reluctance to adopt policies designed to curb Russian aggression. He describes in detail the events leading up to the widely held Helsinki summit in July 2018, and Trump accompanied Putin against US intelligence agencies over Moscow's involvement in the 2016 presidential election.

“It is very rare to have contact with Russia, and Putin had to laugh at what happened to him in Helsinki,” Bolton wrote.

Bolton said that as soon as the White House arrived, Kelly alerted her. Kelly said, "You can't imagine how desperate I was to get out of here." "It's a bad place to work as you know it."

"Is there ever a presidency like this?" Kelly asked Bolton at one point after he told Trump that his actions to remove security clearances from political enemies such as John Brennan were "Nixonian" and "untrue."

Throughout the book, he describes how Trump and top advisers repeatedly beat each other, lie to each other, and maneuver to benefit.

At one point, Bolton said he knew that Kనర్rner was going to call the Turkish finance minister because he was also an Erdogan son-in-law.

"I informed Pompeii and Munich on this new 'son-in-law' channel, and they both exploded. Pompey got angry, Bolton wrote," because Kushner is another example of international negotiations that he should not have (and will never end) as a Middle East peace plan. "

According to Bolton's book, Trump has told various advisers that he is responsible for border policy. One day in 2018 at the Oval Office, it was reported that Kushner was calling Mexican authorities when he stopped at the Oval Office.

"Why is Jared calling Mexico?" Kelly asked, according to the book. "Because I asked him. How do we stop the caravan?" Trump replied.

Draw attention to

In November 2018, Trump opened fire on the assassination of post-columnist Jamal Khashoggi for uncontrollably defending Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman. But according to Bolton's book, the missile's main goal is to divert attention from a story about Ivanka Trump's use of her personal email for public business.

According to Bolton's book, "It's a break from Ivanka," Trump said. "If I read the statement in person, he would accept Ivanka's words."

He repeatedly explains that Trump is mocking military leaders, demanding the withdrawal of soldiers from the Middle East and Africa and Europe. Bolton said at a meeting at the Golf Club, NJ, that "I want to get out of everything because the military leaders have forced him to take a more subtle position."

On another issue, Trump argued with Mattis in 2018 that Russia should take care of the Islamic State.

"We're seven thousand miles away, but we're still on target," Trump said. "They come to our shores. That's all they have to say. It's a horror show. At some point we agreed to get out."

Describing the conflict in Afghanistan, Trump said: "This is what George Bush did."

Trump repeatedly told Mattis that he failed to give the defense officer a chance.

"I gave you what you asked for: unlimited power, no barriers. You are losing. You are kicking your ass. You are failing," Trump said.

Determined to make friends with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, Trump decided to give Kim some American gifts - gifts that violated US sanctions, which should eventually be forgiven, according to Bolton's book.

When Bolton recalled the Trump-Kim meeting in Singapore, the first summit in the US and North Korean history, Bolton obstructed Trump's diplomatic efforts, saying the president owed much to the details of the nuclear efforts. Paid less attention and only saw it as an exercise. Campaign

He elaborates on it - giving a flying account of a historical event, including what Kim and his advisers say and what Trump and his advisers say.

"Trump said. Boulton wrote that he was ready to sign a substance-free conversation, declared victory at his press conference, and then left town.

In the months following the summit, Bolton described Trump's interest in handing Kim an autograph copy of Eldin John's "Rocket Man" during a visit to Pompeii during a visit to North Korea. Trump used the term "Little Rocket Man" to criticize the North Korean leader but later tried to persuade Kim that it was a kind word.

"Trump didn't think Pompeii was actually looking at Kim Jong Un [during the tour] and asked if Pompeo would hand over the CD," Bolton wrote. "Pompeii was not there. Kim had been giving this CD a high priority for several months."

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