BEYOND JUSTICE, winner of the 2011 International Book Awards for Mystery/Suspense!

I’ll be the first to confess that I’m a man of prayer.  Yes, I believe in God and I believe in miracles and I’m not ashamed to say it.  So far, my entire career has been a gift of unmerited favor from above.  Earlier this week, I learned that my book BEYOND JUSTICE was nominated finalist in the San Diego Book Awards.

As if that weren’t good enough to make me hyperventilate from excitement, I just received an email that informed me that my book has been named Winner” in the “Fiction: Mystery/Suspense” category  in the  2011 International Book Awards!

Some of the other winners include:

Religion: Christian Inspirational
The Lord’s Prayer by Rick Warren, illustrated by Richard Jesse Watson

A Time to Betray by Reza Kahlili
Simon & Schuster, Threshold Editions

Current Events: Political/Social
Hostage Nation by Victoria Bruce and Karin Hayes, with Jorge Enrique Botero
A.A. Knopf

Fiction: Chick Lit/Women’s Lit
Fat Chance by Rhonda Pollero
Pocket Books

Fiction: Historical Fiction
Fields of Gold by Fiona McIntosh
Penguin Books

Previvors: Facing the Breast Cancer Gene and Making Life-Changing Decisions by Dina Roth Port
Avery, a member of Penguin Group


Fiction: Chick Lit/Women’s Lit

Drowning by Susan Wingate
Roberts Press

Again, miracles!  Thank you, God!

And thank you, all my wonderful readers!


Joshua Graham is a New York Times and USA Today bestselling author, winner of the International Book Award and Forward National Literature Award. His thrillers include DARKROOM, LATENT IMAGE and BEYOND JUSTICE, and TERMINUS. Graham's works have been characterized as thought-provoking page-turners.

Legal Notice: All information on this website and blog are from Mr. Graham's personal experience and insight and should not be viewed in any way, directly or inferred, as qualified professional advice.

All creative writing on this website or Mr. Graham's books: This is a work of fiction. Names, characters, businesses, places, events, locales, and incidents are either the products of the author’s imagination or used in a fictitious manner. Any resemblance to actual persons, living or dead, or actual events is purely coincidental. (novels, short stories)
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