Former White House aide, Cassidy Hutchinson, has published a shocking new book titled “Enough,” revealing the chaotic and lawless final days in the Trump White House. In the book, Hutchinson discloses details about President Trump’s erratic behavior and outrageous demands. Shockingly, she also claims that Trump lawyer Rudy Giuliani groped her inappropriately on the day of the Capitol insurrection.
One of the most explosive revelations in Hutchinson’s book involves Chief of Staff Mark Meadows, who allegedly leaked classified documents to right-wing media figures and burned documents. Additionally, she exposes the complicity of major Republican figures, including Speaker Kevin McCarthy, who privately admitted that Joe Biden had won the presidential election, despite their public statements.
Describing the Trump world as resembling a criminal organization where loyalty was highly valued, Hutchinson unveils a jaw-dropping statement from Meadows. In June 2020, he reportedly said that if he could keep Trump out of jail, he would consider it a personal success.
The book also sheds light on Hutchinson’s rise from intern to an indispensable aide, as well as her internal struggle regarding whether to come forward and testify about the events she witnessed in the White House. Hutchinson’s account highlights Trump’s admission to Meadows that he lost the election, contradicting his public claims.
Hutchinson goes on to expose the unethical behavior prevalent in the White House, including Meadows regularly burning documents and Trump insisting on meeting with visitors who had tested positive for Covid-19. Shockingly, she alleges that Meadows had secret meetings with Hunter Biden business associate Tony Bobulinski, all while being shielded by Secret Service agents.
The planning and discussions leading up to the January 6 insurrection, as well as Trump’s efforts to overturn the election results, are meticulously detailed in the book. Hutchinson claims that Trump was aware of the weapons his supporters were carrying during the attack on the Capitol.
Another disturbing incident highlighted by Hutchinson is the backstage incident in which she accuses Rudy Giuliani of groping her at a rally, a claim that Giuliani denies.
Amidst the revelations, Hutchinson raises questions about her own complicity in the decisions that led to January 6 and discusses her troubled upbringing, which shaped her loyalty to Trump.
Finally, the book offers a critical look at the actions of other witnesses in current prosecutions and investigations, many of whom have hired Trump-world-funded attorneys, raising further questions about their role in the events.
In “Enough,” Hutchinson paints a chilling picture of the Trump White House’s final days, unveiling shocking revelations and raising important questions about the actions of key figures. The book provides readers with an inside look into the chaos, lawlessness, and deeply flawed decision-making that characterized this tumultuous period in American politics.