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Williams has written on subjects including the California cocaine trade, Oakland’s Black Panther Party and the career of San Francisco mayor and political power-broker Willie Brown. His journalism also has been honored with: the Gerald Loeb Award for financial writing; the California Associated Press’ Fairbanks Award for public service; and, on three occasions, the Center for California Studies' California Journalism Award for political reporting. He was the Society of Professional Journalists’ Northern California Journalist of the Year in 1999.
Born in Ohio, he graduated from Brown University and the University of California-Berkeley and attended University College, London, U.K. Before joining the Chronicle, he worked as a reporter at the Hayward Daily Review, the Oakland Tribune, and the San Francisco Examiner. He was a University of Michigan Journalism Fellow in 1986-87.
This book highlights a journalistic record of the biggest Sports/Drug scandal that actually was fully investigated and carried out. Read morePublished 8 days ago by Rob M.
One of my favorite books, an easy read. Have reread it a couple of times and it makes me laugh every time.Published 2 months ago by Claire E. Tansley
Well investigated and told story of baseballs biggest scandal. We'll written with honest evidence. Why some players should not be in hall of fame or have some of baseballs... Read morePublished 3 months ago by Steve E. Daley
I read this book several years ago and must have loaned out my copy. I enjoyed this book do much I wanted to have a copy to keep. Read morePublished 4 months ago by LOIS MARUSKA
This seems mixed in with reviews for some book about Barry Bonds--wha? Anyhow, on the book about Leonard's family, I finished it--parts were chuckle worthy. Read morePublished 4 months ago by Star
I enjoyed this immensely. It was touching , funny and reminiscent of my own family. It made me remember and cry over things I have experienced with my family and loved ones gone... Read morePublished 4 months ago by donlyn
Mini to Mighty mouse.
Look at him 2-3 years before he hit 50+ home runs. You'd never know it was the same guy. Ego trumps all for some.