In his new novel, The Chateau, Paul Goldberg takes us behind the scenes of a Florida condo board election, delivering a wild spin on Miami Beach, petty crime, Jewish identity, and life in Trump's America…
Goldberg’s debut novel The Yid was published in 2016 to widespread acclaim and named a finalist for both the Sami Rohr Prize for Jewish Literature and the National Jewish Book Award’s Goldberg Prize for Debut Fiction.
As a reporter, Goldberg has written two books about the Soviet human rights movement, and has co-authored (with Otis Brawley) the book How We Do Harm, an expose of the U.S. healthcare system.
He is the editor and publisher of The Cancer Letter, a publication focused on the business and politics of cancer. He lives in Washington, D.C.
Many of his stories had a profound impact on the field of oncology, leading to Congressional investigations and changes in policy.
His articles appeared in The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, The Washington Post and The Washington Monthly, and he was featured on 60 Minutes, 20/20, CNN and NPR.
Goldberg graduated from Duke University with a B.A. in economics in 1981.
His books include:
How We Do Harm: A Doctor Break Ranks About Being Sick in America, with Otis Brawley, (St. Martin’s Press, 2012)
The Thaw Generation: Coming of Age in the Post-Stalin Era (Little, Brown, 1990; and in paperback, University of Pittsburgh Press) with Ludmilla Alexeyeva
The Final Act (William Morrow, 1988)
To Live Like Everyone, translation of a memoir of the late dissident Anatoly Marchenko (Henry Holt, 1989)