Lawrence De Maria
Lawrence De Maria, who began his career as a general interest reporter (winning an Associated Press award for his crime writing),eventually became senior editor at The New York Times, where he wrote hundreds of stories and features, often on Page 1. A regular contributor to the weekly Market Place column, he headed the Times’s Pulitzer Prize-nominated coverage during the 1987 stock market crash. After he left the Times, De Maria became Executive Director of the Forbes newsletter division. Then, following a brief stint in corporate America — during which he helped uncover the $7 billion Allen Stanford Ponzi scheme — he returned to journalism as Managing Editor of the Naples Sun Times, a Florida weekly, until its sale to the Scripps chain. De Maria, now a novelist and screenwriter, has published several thrillers and mysteries available on Amazon.com. His website is www.lawrencedemaria.com.
72 entries by Lawrence De Maria
By John Sandford
Trouble’s afoot in the frigid North, so the intrepid investigator bundles up and gets to the bottom of it.
By Daniel Silva
Plot devices aside, this is a worthy addition to the Gabriel Allon series.
By Charles R. Geisst
Nefarious banking practices have long been with us.
By Joseph Turow
If you feel like Big Brother is watching, it’s because he is.
By Steve Twomey
A riveting, page-turning addition to the WWII canon.
It’s not all orange juice and heatstroke down there, you know…
By William Albracht and Marvin J. Wolf
A debate about strategy — but not courage.
The CIA recruits a retired FBI agent for a special mission in this breezy international thriller.
In the latest “Lincoln Lawyer” crime novel, L.A. defense attorney Mickey Haller takes on a particularly disreputable client.
A disillusioned CIA operative turned PI takes on a case only to find that the man he's searching for may not exist.
An overstuffed novel is both thriller and social critique.
A severed arm and the chance for professional redemption lead off the author’s latest novel.