This is Muto's first book, and its hardly groundbreaking. It does however use literary tricks to keep you reading; and it works. An afternoon on the beach should complete the work before a melanoma develops.
Muto's prose is simple, and rather clever. It is clever because it doesn't actually say anything. There is nothing revealed in the work that viewers of Fox did not know already. There is also nothing here that would really offend the subjects criticized. Would Bill O'Reilly really be distressed to learn that people find him overbearing and gauche? What else is new?
What Muto achieves with his specific prose, is an ability to aim a slight criticism at someone and immediately follow it up with a glowing compliment. An example of this is his reference to Kimberly Guilfoyle. He accuses her of being a bimbo, then follows this up by expounding upon her incredible beauty. I have no idea how smart Ms Guilfoyle is, but I doubt she would have achieved the success she did in the legal profession if she was as dumb as Muto suggests. Whether she is beautiful or not is in the eye of the beholder.
I am not qualified to assess Joe Muto's writing ability, but I have identified a severe lack of courage. He is an 'almost-man'. He knows what he wants to do but doesn’t have the courage to do it. He wants to spill the beans on Fox News, but does so in such a half-hearted way, he is exposed almost immediately. There is only one thing more despicable than a spy, that is a bungling spy.
In conclusion I should confess that I would never watch Fox News from choice, but my wife's politics are to the right of Genghis Khan so oftentimes it cannot be avoided.
Some books one likes, but would not read again. Others one dislikes but respects the writer or the style. Muto's book falls into neither category. It was just a waste of time.