President Donald Trump still seems upset by Michael Wolff's bestselling book, "Fire and Fury: Inside the Trump White House."


In a quick talk with reporters just before his cabinet meeting on Wednesday, Trump once again attacked author Michael Wolff and said his book's success showed the need to strengthen libel laws in the United States so that he can more easily sue people who write unflattering things about him.

"We are going to take a strong look at our country's libel laws so that when somebody says something that is false and defamatory about someone, that person will have meaningful recourse in our courts," the president said. "And if somebody says something that's totally false and knowingly false, that the person that has been abused, defamed, libeled, will have meaningful recourse."

Instead of letting his statement end there -- or even elaborating on what "taking a strong look" at libel laws would entail -- Trump continued to rant about how difficult it is for public figures to sue writers in the United States.

"Our current libel laws are a sham and a disgrace and do not represent American values or American fairness," the president claimed. "So we're going to take a strong look at that. We want fairness. You can't say things that are false, knowingly false and be able to smile as money pours into your bank account. We're going to take a very, very strong look at that. And I think what the American people want to see is fairness."

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