I'm reading this concurrently with John Dean's Blind Ambition, in which I've just reached th point of the Watergate break-in and how Dean, as White House counsel, reacted to it.
In both books, I'm reading the original publication, old paperbacks that don't have any benefit of later editing or updates. (I do have a Kindle edition of Blind Ambition, with updates, but I'm not reading it. . . yet.)
All the President's Men is not as easy to read as I had anticipated, because it's written in a single third person point of view, so it's Woodward this or Bernstein that, rather than we, I, etc. Sometimes I have difficulty keeping them distinct.
But what's truly fascinating is how much these two reporters learned and how quickly they learned it from their own investigation, making their own contacts, making blind phone calls. It's interesting to speculate how much different the task would have been with today's technology. On the other hand, they were able to pick up a phone and call the White House and be put through directly to high level people like Bob Haldeman without any trouble.