What genre of books do you normally write?
funny mysteries, romantic suspense, true crime
Tell us your author story:
I am a former interior designer, marketing representative and a myriad of other interesting endeavors. While I was the co-owner of a design studio as prestigious interior design magazine approached me and my partner about writing an article for their publication. We did, and it was a hit. Thus began my first foray into writing and I subsequently became an award-winning author with eleven published books to my credit. While I love writing funny mysteries and stories involving revenge, included in my body of work is La Bella Mafia, a true story of surviving despite overwhelming odds, co-authored with true crime writer Dennis Griffin and Bella Capo (whose story it is). Dennis and I are in the final stages of finishing Izzy and Me, a true story told by the daughter of Izzy Marion, about of the world of celebrities Izzy mingled with as Hair Stylist to the Stars, h is Mob affiliations and hidden penchant for abuse behind closed doors, In addition to other books I’ve has written on my own, the funny crime capers include the comical Silver Sisters Mysteries series co-authored with my real-life sister, Phyllice Bradner. More information about me and all of my books, websites and blogs can be found on www.morganstjames-author.com I’ve also written over 600 published articles related to writing and frequently present workshops, appear on author’s panels and radio or TV shows. Columns I wrote for examiner.com inspired my book Writers Tricks of the Trade as well as the bi-monthly eZine of the same name. I live in Las Vegas NV with my husband and Dylan the Dog who rules the roost.
Tell the reader about your latest book:
Kimberly lived the good life with a great executive job, wardrobe to die for, and hot young boyfriend. That all changed when her company went bankrupt and her boy-toy took off with her money and most of her worldly possessions. When she accepts a job with the Federal prison system, she and her sidekicks are faced with not only a “whodunit” but a “howdunit.” They have some hard choices to make. Federal prison manufacturing is nearly a billion dollar a year business & someone is taking a share