Published in 2005 when The Donald was riding high with the success of his hit reality show The Apprentice, No Such Thing as Over-Exposure offers us a lot of insight into Trump's personality and work ethic. Beginning in 1975 when he took the dilapidated Commodore Hotel and turned it into the Grand Hyatt, Trump quickly became a New York icon in the 1980s with Trump Tower, Riverside South and then later in A.C. with the Trump Taj Mahal. On the brink of bankruptcy in the early 1990s, he made a miraculous comeback, becoming stronger than ever as the 21st century began, giving me an enormous amount of respect for the man and the risks he took. What I liked about this book is that it provides us with some clues on how Trump might govern as president. For starters, no detail is too small when it came to his real-estate empire and probably won't be for him as commander-in-chief. He is a workaholic and will not allow America to get screwed over like it has over the past 20 years or so. And with a no-holds-barred strategy when it comes to negotiating, Trump could definitely achieve a more favourable trade balance with China, Japan and Mexico. If you can make it in the cutthroat world of Manhattan real-estate - which Trump certainly did - then the transition to Washington DC won't have much of a learning curve. An engaging read as Trump seems poised to become the next Republican nominee for president.
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