The book was rushed into bookstores and onto e-book platforms today, four days ahead of schedule due to what its publisher called "unprecedented demand" - and after Trump's bid to block it failed. "We'll reserve a copy in any of our stores and we will have it put aside for you the moment the book gets in".
"(Trump) said that this interview that he's giving me is the only interview he is doing for a book or will do for a book", Kessler said. The book depicts chaos in the oval office and a number of the author's findings as a journalist with deep access.
"Steve pretends to be at war with the media, which he calls the opposition party, yet he spent his time at the White House leaking false information to the media to make himself seem far more important than he was", Trump said.
Wolff's book ranked number one over night on Amazon website.
Trump wrote in his tweet, referring to the questions raised regarding the mental fitness of the former president, who disclosed in 1994 that he had Alzheimer's disease. "They spoke once by the phone for a few minutes, but it wasn't about the book".
While Wolff stands by his reporting, Trump and his associates are not the only ones questioning the author's veracity.
Limbaugh argued that Trump brought Bannon onto his campaign team in 2016 as part of a deal with the Mercers, who donated millions to his campaign.
Also listed as being there was Hilary Rosen, "the music industry's longtime representative in Washington". That has become the running story of the #Trump presidency: a chief executive whose personal behavior has become the administration's defining feature rather than the gains of a growing economy or the significant course reversal from the Obama years.
"The one description that everyone gave: They all say he is like a child", Wolf told the "Today" show.
People lined up outside Powell's downtown store before it opened at 9 a.m. and immediately scooped up all 30 copies.
Anthony Huang, 28, walked through the 15-degree freeze from his Union Square office to find Michael Wolff's book was unavailable at the nearby Barnes & Noble.
"They say he's a moron, idiot. Let's remember, this man does not read, does not listen, so he's like a pinball just shooting off the sides".
White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders accused Wolff on Friday of fabricating quotes for the book.
A New York Times report describes Wolff as, "a status-mad needler with a habit of being ejected from expensive restaurants, this is a new level of notoriety".