Former New York Times public editor Clark Hoyt was the book reviewer. He relayed that Feinman Todd accuses Woodward of a "breathtaking betrayal," and Hoyt agrees that "if true, would be a serious breach of journalistic ethics. In a telephone interview, Woodward denied her account."
Feinman Todd writes that in October 1995, after she finished ghosting Clinton's It Takes a Village, Woodward invited her to his house for coffee and a visit. They went for a walk, and he pried from her a juicy Clinton story.
After "spelling out all kinds of conditions that he couldn't use anything I told him," Feinman Todd writes, she related a bizarre scene she had witnessed earlier that year, when a New Agey spiritual adviser led Clinton through imaginary conversations with Eleanor Roosevelt and Mahatma Gandhi, apparently as a way to help relieve the pressures of White House life.
The adviser's name was Jean Houston, and she quickly found favor with Mrs.Read more at NewsBusters