Here you way-too-serious lawyers can enjoy that take in the "Editor's Letter."
Every bit of Trumpism has been a gift to Vanity Fair. It keeps on giving. There is no end in sight.
Carter and his marvelous band of equally sophisticated columnists have been handed a bizarre narrative that has an infinite number of angles.
But not every media outlet could have taken advantage of Trumpism.
Vanity Fair's signature has always been to identify the flaws of the rich, famous and pretenders to be such. Plus there is the budget to dig deep and cultivate insider sources.
Before Trumpism, there was the Roger Ailes' scandal. How we wish the Vanity Fair folks would check out what Ailes is up to in his Florida mansion. If his personal lawyer Marc Mukasey replaces Preet Bharara as U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York, Ailes could regain influence and power. After all, that's what inside connections are all about.
Not that the focus on Fox News is over. Along with comprehensive coverage of the Trumpettes' antics, there has been the recent expose of the post-Ailes Fox culture. It includes speculation about the troubles Megyn Kelly, who left, could have at NBC. Her fate should interest lawyers since she had been an associate at Jones Day. If she fails, will she return to practicing law? Here you can read all about that too.
The ability to penetrate the Fox bunker, of course, is part of Vanity Fair's deep expertise about media. Here is its latest analysis of TV. It is that media background which gives its compulsive coverage of Trumpism authenticity. Carter understands all the tricks.
By getting into Carter's mindset, lawyers can become more skillful in promoting themselves and what they advocate in an era that is totally media. We live through screens. Real life is increasingly irrelevant.
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