Donald Trump has rejected questions over his psychological wellness brought up in a stunner new book, depicting the book as "fiction" and the writer as a "cheat". His comments took after a before reply on Twitter, in which the president asserted he was an "exceptionally stable virtuoso" who was "like, extremely shrewd". Michael Wolff's new book recommends that even the president's nearest guides question his wellness for office. The line has dominated key chats on the Republican party's 2018 motivation. Addressing columnists in the wake of meeting with senior gathering individuals at Camp David on Saturday, the president questioned Mr Wolff's record, guaranteeing it was a "work of fiction". The level headed discussion over Trump's emotional well-being Trump's dread of harming and other exceptional cases Tending to the inquiries concerning his psychological limit, he stated: "I went to the best universities, I had a circumstance where I was an extremely brilliant understudy, turned out and made billions of dollars, ended up plainly one of the best agents, went to TV and for a long time was a gigantic achievement, as you likely have heard." He questioned Mr Wolff's claim of a three-hour on the record meet between the two. "It didn't exist, its in his creative ability," Mr Trump stated, while recognizing that he had been met by the creator sooner or later. ....Actually, throughout my life, my two greatest assets have been mental stability and being, like, really smart. Crooked Hillary Clinton also played these cards very hard and, as everyone knows, went down in flames. I went from VERY successful businessman, to top T.V. Star..... — Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) 6 janvier 2018 ....to President of the United States (on my first try). I think that would qualify as not smart, but genius....and a very stable genius at that! — Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) 6 janvier 2018 The book, Fire and Fury: Inside the Trump White House, illustrates the president as anxious, unfit to get a handle on strategy, and inclined to drifting and rehashing himself. The aftermath from the book has lingered over the Camp David meeting - a social event of key Republicans intended to explode authoritative needs for 2018. More from the book, including Ivanka's presidential desire Who are victors and washouts in Trump-Bannon push? Mr Trump gave a question and answer session at the presidential withdraw, flanked by Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, Speaker of the House Paul Ryan, Vice-President Mike Pence and other senior Republicans. The president, who has already ridiculed Camp David and picked rather to remain at his Florida club, Mar-a-Lago, told journalists that the withdraw was an "exceptionally uncommon place" with an "inclination you don't have in many spots". What's on the motivation? While short on detail, the president said the assembled Republicans had "a few extraordinary gatherings" and examined "security, framework, the military, a wide range of military circumstances". On North Korea, he said he trusted uncommon talks amongst North and South Korea will go "past the Olympics," with the US joining the procedure at the "proper time." He said the nation would battle the scourge of medication dependence, and adulated the accomplishment of nations that have treated the issue "brutally" - "those are the ones that have considerably less trouble," he included. He has already adulated the pioneer of the Philippines, Rodrigo Duterte, over his medication strategy. Mr Duterte has empowered the extrajudicial executions of medication guilty parties by police and vigilantes. On migration, he said he planned to work with the Democrats on a determination to Daca, the alleged Dreamers program for outsiders who went to the US as undocumented youngsters, and repeated that Mexico would somehow pay for his outskirt divider. The book everybody's discussing Fire and Fury went at a bargain from the get-go Friday, days in front of its planned discharge, in the midst of the president legal counselors' endeavors to obstruct its distribution. It has turned into a moment smash hit. The book portrays a Trump group stunned by their own particular win on race night, White House staff members saying Mr Trump's "psychological forces were slipping", and senior organization authorities calling Mr Trump a "simpleton". It has additionally started an open fracture between Mr Trump and his previous helper Steve Bannon, who is cited as charging Mr Trump's eldest child Donald Jr of "treasonous" conduct in meeting a gathering of Russians. Mr Bannon and the writer have both been the objective of the president's rage in the course of recent days - the previous cried when he lost his activity a year ago, Mr Trump said; the last had composed a book "brimming with lies", he included. On Friday, US Secretary of State Rex Tillerson revealed to CNN that he had "no motivation to address" Mr Trump's psychological wellness. Trump is not letting this one go Analysis by Anthony Zurcher, BBC News Washington Perceived slights, insults and questions about his intelligence. If Donald Trump's recent Twitter feed is any indication, these are the topics on the president's mind as he settles in for the night and when he rises in the morning. Given the daunting tasks facing the administration and Congress in the coming weeks, some of his allies and aides at Camp David may view the president's concerns as misdirected. That Mr Trump feels compelled to respond to criticism, however, should come as little surprise. This is particularly true when the topic is his intellect, the strength of which he frequently boasts. In Fire and Fury, Michael Wolff recounts tales by White House aides of a president with a short attention span, bouncing from issue to issue like a pinball. In recent interviews, the author has said the president's aggressive reaction to his book proves this point. It seems, however, that Mr Trump's counterattack is just getting started.