I am unable to rank "Jefferson" as it falls into a category of its own. Suffice to say I was intrigued.
The most memorable part of the book is the use of the English and how beautifully descriptive it was in the day. We certainly do not converse that way today!
Edward Herrmann is the best at reading.
Yes. I don't believe that many people know about Charlie Wilson. It illustrates how one's flaws can assist one in achieving your goals. The meeting of three people for a common cause is absolutely wonderful.
There were so many! The book is just chocked full of them. In a word the total "story" was the most memorable moment.
Again,there were so many. I think Gust's many colorful explanations made me laugh. The descripitive language astounded me on how it really "cut to the chase". Let's say he had a way with words.
Laugh, laugh again in way that did not take away from such a huge success in a very serious situation. I wish I had known when the Soviets left Afganistan what really happened and how much Charlie Wilson and Gust were responsible for their defeat.
Great true story!
Yes. Just to be able to put myself back with the brave men and women who fight our wars without question. This writing truely placed you in the outposts next to our soldiers.
The American soldiers.
Yes. The facts and inside perpective is compeling. The only problem is making the President look like Alexander the Great and Attila The Hun.
There is definitely a propaganda agenda here for the President by making President Bush look inept and the demeaning of Donald Trump.
These facts spoiled an otherwise interesting story and should have been left out.
The specifics of the killing of UBL.
The President's incredible acumen for decision making, please!
The Situation Room.
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