The year has been a weird one for Malcolm Gladwell.
He’s had to deal with multiple sclerosis and his own drug and alcohol abuse and is a little over the hill from the book that gave him a leg up in the book world.
In all, he’s sold over 12 million books, the most ever for a writer.
In that time, he has become one of the most influential people in the world, and we’re finally starting to hear from him.
This year, we’re going to hear his voice again.
He’ll be speaking to a group of journalists from NPR, The New York Times, Newsweek and The Washington Post in an attempt to help the American public get to grips with his life.
It’s an unlikely meeting, and it’s one that will be fraught with challenges for him.
There are already signs that things are going to get a little weird for the author.
Last month, he announced that he had cancer.
And on Tuesday, his Twitter account announced that his cancer was getting worse.
In an interview with The Atlantic, Gladwell said that he was worried that he’d been misunderstood by people and that he would have to stop talking about his cancer.
“If you ask people, ‘How did you come up with your book?,’ they’re not gonna like it.
They’re going, ‘I don’t want to know,'” he said.
But he was right about one thing.
Gladwell’s book has been widely criticized, with some calling it a book about “getting wasted.”
This year is going to be a different kind of year for Gladwell, as his health continues to deteriorate.
But, as he told The Atlantic’s Jeffrey Goldberg, it’s also going to make him a better writer.
“The people that I am, the people who are going out and getting drunk and smoking and doing drugs and smoking cigarettes are the people that have changed my life,” he said, adding, “There’s something that is going on in my brain, I think, that’s really making me smarter and more reflective and more capable of what I do, because my brain is so different.”
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