Do you like MSNBC? Do you like books? Then you'll love the seemingly endless stream of books by MSNBC hosts that are coming out in the next couple of months.
There's Joe Scarborough's book, "The Right Way," which Politico's Mike Allen optimistically opined could be as influential as Barry Goldwater's "The Conscience Of A Conservative" was. The book, due out in November, traces the "unexpected rise and self-inflicted fall of the Republican Party,” according to its Amazon description.
That news followed the announcement of Al Sharton's "The Rejected Stone," which trails the host's "personal evolution" from grassroots activist to political candidate and civil rights spokesman. The book is scheduled for release in October. Besides being written by Sharpton, it also has his name in the subtitle ("Al Sharpton and the Path to American Leadership").
Then there's Chris Matthews' book "Tip and the Gipper: When Politics Worked," which details the relationship between his old boss Tip O’Neill and President Ronald Reagan, is also scheduled for release in November.
Not to mention MSNBC.com's executive editor Richard Wolffe, whose book "The Message" about President Obama's 2012 re-election campaign is due out next week.
In fact, is there anyone at MSNBC who isn't coming out with a book? Maybe Ed Schultz could pen "Adventures In Four Timeslots," and Lawrence O'Donnell can recall his glory days working on "The West Wing."
Viewers can likely expect their screens to be clogged 24/7 with hosts appearing on each other's shows to plug their books for a while.