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Review: 'Get Me Roger Stone' Might Be The Scariest Film Of The Trump Era 5/12/17
I've just walked out of a morning screening of Netflix's new documentary Get Me Roger Stone, and I count myself lucky I skipped breakfast, because if I hadn't I'd have vomited. My revulsion at its titular subject is that body-rattlingly violent. I'm shaking. My fingernails, pristinely lacquered and decently long just this morning are now whittled to bloody nubs, as it's my habit to pick at them when I'm anxious or annoyed.

In Netflix's Get Me Roger Stone, the notorious GOP operative plays both narrator and villain 5/12/17
Roger Stone shows up everywhere in American politics -- as journalist Jeffrey Toobin puts it early on in the new Netflix documentary Get Me Roger Stone, he's the "sinister Forrest Gump of American politics," popping up everywhere from Watergate to the Trump campaign.

'Get Me Roger Stone' Profiles The Man Who's Wanted Trump To Run Since 1987 5/12/17
If you haven't heard of the self-described dirty trickster Roger Stone, you're missing out. For decades, he's worked as a political adviser to Donald Trump, and some credit him with getting Trump into the Oval Office. Daniel DiMauro, Dylan Bank and Morgan Pehme directed the new documentary Get Me Roger Stone.

Netflix's 'Get Me Roger Stone': Who Is The Man Behind The Trump Campaign? 5/12/17

The Inside Skinny on How America Got (Roger) Stoned 5/12/17
When the filmmakers started on their Netflix documentary, Roger Stone was running and losing quixotic races and fading from the scene. Then...

I got Roger Stone 5/12/17
Roger Stone is a media personality extraordinaire best known as a "former" longtime political adviser to President Trump. He has been a Republican operative since the 1970s and is a veteran of eight presidential campaigns, starting in 1972 with Richard Nixon's re-election.

Trump confidante Roger Stone: James Comey 'needed to go' 5/12/17
Political consultant Roger Stone, whose 30-year friendship with Donald Trump is the subject of a new Netflix documentary called "Get Me Roger Stone," joins TODAY along with filmmaker Morgan Pehme. Stone says Trump "made the right decision" in firing James Comey and says it had "nothing to do with Russia."

Get Me Roger Stone Reviews - Metacritic 5/12/17

Review 'Get Me Roger Stone' traces GOP strategist's influence from Nixon to Trump 5/11/17
"My name is Roger Stone and I'm an agent provocateur," proclaims the proudly infamous Trump confidant in his introduction to the endlessly fascinating, bracingly up-to-the-minute Netflix documentary bearing his name.

For Documentary Filmmakers, Our Crazy News Cycle Is A Nightmare -- And A Dream Come True 5/11/17
"Get Me Roger Stone" could have been a very different movie. When the documentary's directors started filming the proudly notorious political strategist in 2011, he appeared to be in the twilight of his career.

Get Me Roger Stone Profiles the Man Who Created President Trump 5/11/17
On Wednesday morning, as President Trump digested the reports on morning television about his firing of the FBI director James Comey, he fired off a handful of tweets critiquing the news about his own administration.

Review: 'Get Me Roger Stone' Profiles a President Whisperer in Peacock Mode 5/11/17
Roger J. Stone Jr., the subject and star of "Get Me Roger Stone," struts through this documentary with peacock feathers fully fanned. He's first heard from a perch in some luxury digs, dressed in a tailored chalk-stripe suit with an olive martini at the ready.

The World Roger Stone Helped Create (or So He'd Have You Believe) 5/6/17
Roger Stone began his career in political dirty tricks young. In 1960, he was eight, and decided he liked John F. Kennedy's hair more than Richard Nixon's. It was important to him for Kennedy to win the mock election at his school, which leaned Nixon, so he began sidling up to kids in the cafeteria line to ask, "Did you know Nixon has proposed school on Saturdays?" Kennedy won in a landslide unexpected enough that the local newspaper picked up the story.

'I Revel in Your Hatred': Trump's Former Political Coach Opens Up on 'Dark Arts' Behind His Techniques 5/6/17

The World Roger Stone Helped Create (or So He'd Have You Believe) 5/5/17
Roger Stone began his career in political dirty tricks young. In 1960, he was eight, and decided he liked John F. Kennedy's hair more than Richard Nixon's. It was important to him for Kennedy to win the mock election at his school, which leaned Nixon, so he began sidling up to kids in the cafeteria line to ask, "Did you know Nixon has proposed school on Saturdays?" Kennedy won in a landslide unexpected enough that the local newspaper picked up the story.

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