Dermot McEvoy was born in Dublin in 1950. For 25 years he was an editor/writer for Publishers Weekly magazine.
He is the author of five books including the novels "The 13th Apostle: A Novel of Michael Collins and the Irish Uprising," "Terrible Angel: A Novel of Michael Collins in New York," "Our Lady of Greenwich Village," and two nonfiction works: "Irish Miscellany" and "The Little Book of Irish Wisdom."
He lives in Jersey City, NJ.
The biggest manhunt in the NYPD history took place in the summer of 1977, when the serial killer who called himself Son of Sam terrorized New York City. Irish detective Timothy Dowd was the one who cracked the case.
Pete Flynn, a native of County Leitrim, and an original Met dating back to 1962, has passed away.
First the "Ulysses" author rejects Ireland - then Eamon de Valera rejects him.
A tale of two hotel porters—One a loyal republican, the other a British tout.
How close did the Big Fellow Michael Collins come to immigrating to Chicago? How different would his fate have been if he had?
Did JFK have a vision—maybe a premonition—about the toxic future of America?
Out with the “No Irish Need Apply”signs, in with “All the Way With JFK.”
Remembering Ernie O’Malley on his 120th birthday—A man of action, letters, with a keen interest in the arts and the humanity of man.
"In the coming weeks and months Paul Ryan will have a chance to show he has a spine as the pressure mounts on congress to investigate Donald Trump’s Russian connections. Will he stand up for America?"
“I say I am proud of their courage...you would have had these men fighting for you, and they are men worth having."