She needed to speak up. She needed to take charge of her own case. She was good at convincing people of her point of view. She had great television skills, terrific communication skills.
But she could not bring herself to speak up on her own behalf. The media had no idea that the feds had her back to the wall. It was better, for the time being, to keep silent. At least so she thought.
She continued to live in a cocoon that sheltered her from the harsh outside realities—the federal probe, the possibility that things could get worse for her legally.
The one thing she didn't want was bad publicity. But unfortunately for her, that was exactly what she got when an unflattering book appeared called MARTHA Inc., authored by ...