@cenkuygur and @TYT Community - Let’s go with the premise that the TYT community is committed to working to get Cenk into the white house, so that is what the mission is. This is despite the fact that even Cenk himself admits that Marianne Williamson is likely a better choice than Joe Biden.
The problem then is this, to have any chance for Cenk to be able to communicate to americans how Cenk could be a good president, America needs to know something of who Cenk is, as a person, as a businessman, as a politician, etc. Americans also need an idea as to why Cenk thinks progressives can do what he claims.
Essentially, if Cenk wants to be president, his book is going to have to get into the hands of a lot of people, and it will need to become ubiquitous enough so that those without the book get enough exposure to the book’s ideas in order to have some idea as to what Cenk is trying to say through his book.
To substitute myself for the everyperson as an example, if I do not read his book, there is so much to what Cenk is saying that I just do not know, making it so that I cannot make a decent evaluation of Cenk as president.
I have no idea as to how he thinks that progressives in general are “going to take over the country”. What is he saying to support the idea that “progressives are correct on all of the issues”, and that “America is actually a very progressive country”. Why does he think that a faction of the american population, progressives, have the power or ability to effect justice and change in america, when research and statistics indicate that progressives are a very small part of the population?
Furthermore, what evidence does Cenk present to support the central thesis to his work? Are there any academics that have evaluated his work and confirmed that his evidence and thesis are sound?
Finally, why is Cenk a better choice for president than Williamson? Williamson is at least a somewhat established author, as she has written 14 books, and sold more than three million books. Seven of her books have appeared on the New York Times bestseller list, with four reaching number one.