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FORTHCOMING BOOKS

EVANS SKINNER CRIME ARCHIVE

Rosie Dunn

Ralph Bulger

with Rosie Dunn

My James

The heartrending story of James Bulger by his father

Sidgwick & Jackson ( 2013)

Bulger My James PaperbackIt is a crime, no less disturbing today than it was in 1993, when Ralph Bulger’s two- year-old son, James, was abducted and brutally murdered by two ten-year-old boys, Jon Venables and Robert Thompson. Ralph talks with searing honesty about the murder, the nightmares that haunted him and the grief that ripped his marriage apart. He describes his outrage at his son’s killers being sentenced to only eight years’ detention in a secure unit and how he has found the strength to sustain a twenty-year battle to achieve justice for his son. My James is a father’s loving tribute to his adorable young boy, whose bright smile brought joy to all who knew him. Deservedly No. 1 in the Sunday Times bestseller chart.


Siobhan Kennedy-McGuinness

with Rosie Dunn

Playing In the Dark

The shocking true story of an innocent game that became a lifelong
    nightmare

Century ( 2010)

Kennedy-McGuinness Playing in the DarkThere was a hidden, but terrible side to popular Radio Dublin DJ, Eamonn Cooke. His sexual abuse of Siobhan from the age of 7 and many other trusting young girls at his home and studios in Dublin was cunningly executed and vile.  She tried to bury her memories until, almost twenty years later, she saw the man, who had haunted her life, in the street holding the hands of two wide-eyed children.  Siobhan knew she had no choice, but to save them and other potential victims from Cooke’s clutches and, no matter what it took, get him sentenced to a long term of imprisonment.


Lyn Rigby

with Rosie Dunn

Lee Rigby

A Mother’s Story

Simon and Schuster (July 2015)

Rigby Lee RigbyLyn Rigby’s story charts the two unfathomably difficult years she has endured since May 2013 when her son, 25-year-old Fusilier Lee Rigby, was butchered on a London High Street by two British-born young men compelled to commit the murder to avenge the killing of Muslims by the British armed forces. The savage brutality of the killing shocked the nation, and the ramifications spread to the highest levels of government, questioning the security of social networking sites that allowed the fanatics who murdered her son to discuss their intentions online and unchecked. Lyn Rigby has questions for government and the military, but overall it is her story of sorrow, her admiration for the ‘angels of Woolwich’ and, hopefully, belief that her son did not die in vain. She is writing this book as a tribute to Lee – to give him a voice and to tell his story not just as a soldier, but as a vibrant, happy young man with a son and a future that has been so cruelly and viciously been taken from him.