Thanks to mass marketing from deep pocketed progressives into 28 languages from a parent publishing firm from Germany, called Bertelsmann, which owns Crown, Michelle Obama's book, Becoming, is likely to enjoy the status and influence of the best selling memoir of all time--unless Barack’s A Promised Land, can beat it. Bertelsmann, which initially became rich from publishing for Hitler through exploiting Jewish slave labor, influences most of the Western world as a serpent which molted into the world’s biggest publishing company.
This summary book is a most unusual and valuable book for understanding Michelle Obama, her origins, and her participation in a partisan plot, including an arranged marriage, with Barack Obama and his leftist, activist, and big-business backers, to capture the White House for profit and global influence. This book presents a summary of Becoming as published, but then continuously counters with a rebuttal which is expanded after the summary. So you get Bertelsmann’s version of her story, and then the real and truthful version, simultaneously, and with cited references from reputable sources. The rebuttal expands in Part Two to twice as many pages as the summary.
Imposter Syndrome, or “fraud syndrome,” is not uncommon among celebrities as a psychological affliction in which a person not only questions their abilities, intelligence, and accomplishments, but harbors a nagging and constant fear of being revealed as a fraud. According to the BBC, on December 3, 2018, Michelle Obama interviewed in London with Nigerian author Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, and, when asked how she felt about her perception as a symbol of hope, told the world that she has Impostor Syndrome, and she finds it hard to believe that people listen to her at all, and that people should not take her seriously.
Michelle summed it up by saying she sometimes feels like a fraud.