Anna Porter’s newest book, The Ghosts of Europe, Journeys through Central Europe’s Troubled Past and Uncertain Future was published in September 2010 in Canada and January 2011 in the United States. She is the author of Kasztner’s Train, winner of the Nereus Writers’ Trust Non-Fiction Award as well as the Jewish Book Award for Non-Fiction. Her family saga, The Storyteller, was the winner of the 2001 Canadian Authors Association/Birks Family Foundation Award for Biography. It was re-issued in a paperback edition in October 2006 by Douglas & McIntyre to honour the 50th anniversary of the Hungarian Revolution, which Porter witnessed firsthand as a young girl. Porter has written three crime novels—Hidden Agenda, Mortal Sins and The Bookfair Murders. The Bookfair Murders was made into a German-Canadian co-production TV drama. Anna Porter has written extensively for several newspapers and magazines; most recently for the Globe & Mail and Macleans’ Magazine with a series on current events in Europe. Porter is the founder of Key Porter Books, a publishing company she left in 2005. In recognition of her varied achievements in the world of publishing, and specifically for being “instrumental in bringing Canadian titles to the attention of the international market place,” Porter was appointed an Officer of the Order of Canada in 1992. In 2003, she was awarded the Order of Ontario. She has been awarded several Honorary Doctoral degrees. She is currently a member of several professional associations and boards, including the Canada Council for the Arts, PEN Canada, the Advisory Board of Schulich School of Business, and CODE.