Will it mention anything we don't already know?
*** edit: Yes, after going through the 1st 22 of the 32 sample pages, there are a few new things I haven't heard about. A must read for anyone who is into the Gosselin saga.
*** update: After reading a few reviews, it seems that the later pages are all about Jon and the tabloids.
The Secret World of Jon and Kate: The Stupidest Story in the History of the Universe and the People Who Covered It.
The crazy world of Jon and Kate Gosselin like you've never seen it before! Al Walentis reported on the story for Us Weekly and he delivers a pull-no-punches account of the madness of tabloid journalism, taking you behind the scenes to show what it was really like at ground zero when international paparazzi swarmed into Wernersville, Pennsylvania to cover the unlikeliest celebrity story in history.
Snippet from the Book. (You can read more of the sample on the site).
"A family source said that while she was pregnant with the sextuplets, Kate grew “obsessed” with how many goodies the famed McCaughey septuplets received in 1997."
A beaten man, Jon Gosselin tramped up the steps to his apartment. Jon called it his apartment, but it was nothing more than the upper level of the three-bay garage a few steps to the right of the family’s $1.35-million home in rural Lower Heidelberg Township, Pennsylvania. He had a kitchenette, one bedroom, a living room with a couch where he could crash. The barn, down a gravel path where the obstetrician who lived there before them stabled his horses, looked absolutely more spacious.
How Kate loved thinking that Jon lived in exile, a hermit, inside what she viewed as the servants’ quarters, and how Jon hated how she gloated. She plied him with a $5-a-day allowance, even when the television money poured like golden rain, his leash so tight he gagged for five years. The family had only moved to the 23-acre manor, built in 1998, last November, but already the marriage had shattered. Still, it was better to crash miserably in the servants' quarters, Jon thought, than to wage war in front of the kids.
Jon’s buddies said they missed the old Jon, the spry, chipper, always-smiling Jon, the friend who vanished once Kate sunk her fangs into him and chewed off his manhood. Now he was a national joke, an emasculated, kowtowed dupe, mocked by Kate for even daring to breathe — breathe! — during one episode on TLC. Sure, that was part of the shtick that made him a reality star, but reality bites, and Jon was sick of it. He was playing Richard Burton’s George — no, a weaker, spineless George — to Liz Taylor’s Martha from “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?” But at least George had the stones to uncage his shotgun and terrify the hideous shrew after the humiliation melted his soul.