I am on the staff of the
International Herald Tribune, where I work on daily production of the newspaper in the newsroom and write articles on many subjects, although my specialty is Formula One and other motor sports. Since 1999 The New York Times also regularly uses my articles about Formula One.  My stories have also been reprinted in many other newspapers around the world, and translated into many languages.

Samples of my articles from the IHT may be read via the samples page (although I have not updated it since around 2000, so better to click on this search link to see the stories at the International Herald Tribune site). All the articles are copyright to me and/or the IHT and may not be reproduced in any form without permission. Contact me for further information.  It is also possible to see my stories at The New York Times, by clicking on this search link – but not all of the stories that have run on the Web site there are archived.

Since 2003, I have also worked as news correspondent in France of BMJ, the British medical journal.  It is possible to see some of my news stories there by clicking on this search link.

I am a member of the SNJ (Syndicat National des Journalistes), or National Journalist’s Union, in France.

Other places my freelance journalism has appeared:

·         The New York Times

·         The Ottawa Citizen

·         The Globe and Mail

·         The Montreal Gazette

·         Los Angeles Times

·         La Repubblica

·         The Armchair Detective

·         Crime Time

·         Spotlight: Newsletter of the Crime Writers of Canada

·         Mystery Readers Journal

·         Mystery Scene

·         Border Patrol: Newsletter of the International Association of Crime Writers

·         Pomp & Circumstantial Evidence: Newsletter, published by Ball State University, for Magna cum Murder

·         Million, a defunct British magazine about popular fiction.

Two of my articles about French crime fiction were used as the opening chapters of a collection of short stories translated from the French to English by students of State University of California, Long Beach. One of the chapters is my article about French mystery fiction that appeared in The Armchair Detective, and which served as the inspiration for finding the stories in the translation class. The collection is called Tales from the Noir Side, and was edited by the professor of the translation class, Claudia H. Gosselin. The book, published by the university but not for sale, contains stories by such writers as Tonino Benacquista, Jean-Bernard Pouy, Francis Mizio and Thierry Jonquet.

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