By withholding his true feelings he’s allowed a rival to potentially gain a foothold in Katie’s life.
Much hasn’t been offered about Thorne in this feature.
As an author, Corn's output includes nonfiction and fiction and generally deals with government and politics. On one occasion, he criticized his own organization when Nation Books published the translation of a controversial French book on Osama bin Laden and the 9/11 attacks.
Forbidden Truth: US-Taliban Secret Oil Diplomacy and the Failed Hunt for Bin Laden, by Jean-Charles Brisard and Guillaume Dasquié, suggests that the attacks resulted from a breakdown in talks between the Taliban and the United States to run an oil pipeline through Afghanistan.
He has been Washington editor for The Nation and appeared regularly on FOX News, MSNBC, National Public Radio, and Blogging opposite James Pinkerton or other media personalities.
In February 2013, he was named winner of the 2012 George Polk Award in journalism in the political reporting category for his video and reporting of the "47 percent story," Republican nominee Mitt Romney's videoed meeting with donors during the 2012 presidential campaign.
But even if they would have battled verbally, at least Wyatt’s heart would have been shown.
With however B&B chooses to write this edition of Thorne, he’s clearly a threat to Wyatt.
Thorne appears to have resolved his feelings about Brooke (Katherine Kelly Lang) and has turned his attention to her sister. Katie, like the audience, will have to decide if Thorne is a better option than Wyatt if Korne starts an actual relationship.
So instead of following Liam’s sound advice, Wyatt let his emotions take over.
This development positions Thorne to become Katie’s rebound.
He also objected to the negative portrayal of himself in Hubris, for which he blamed Corn more than Isikoff.