Raymond Bonner is an investigative reporter living in London. His most recent book is Anatomy of Injustice: A Murder Case Gone Wrong, about an innocent man sent to death row.
Raymond Bonner, previously a foreign correspondent for The New York Times and a staff writer at the New Yorker, is the recipient of numerous awards, including an Overseas Press Club Award in 1994 for his reporting from Rwanda and the Louis M. Lyons Award for Conscience and Integrity in Journalism, by the Nieman Foundation Fellows, in 1996. He is the author of Weakness and Deceit: U.S. Policy and El Salvador (Times Books) which received the Robert F. Kennedy Book Award; Waltzing With A Dictator: The Marcoses and the Making of American Policy (Knopf), which received a Sidney Hillman Book Prize; and At the Hand of Man: Peril and Hope for Africa's Wildlife (Knopf).
Before switching to journalism, Bonner was a lawyer; he worked with Ralph Nader's Public Citizen Litigation Group, established the West Coast Advocacy office of Consumers Union, and was head of the consumer fraud/white collar crime section in the San Francisco District Attorney's office; he taught at the University of California, Davis, Law School; and was founder of the Public Interest Clearinghouse, at Hastings College of Law.