Roy Gutman joined Newsday in January 1982 and served for eight years as National Security Reporter in Washington. While European Bureau Chief, from late 1989 to 1994, he reported the downfall of the Polish, East German, and Czechoslovak regimes, the opening of the Berlin Wall, the unification of Germany, the first democratic elections in the former Eastern Bloc, and the violent disintegration of Yugoslavia. He currently covers the issues and institutions of international security in Washington, D.C., for Newsday. His reporting on Serb atrocities in Bosnia was awarded the special Human Rights in Media Award of the International League for Human Rights, the Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting, the Polk Award for best foreign reporting, the Selden Ring Award for investigative reporting, and other awards. Gutman was previously employed by Reuters’ News Agency for 11 years, and served in Bonn, Vienna, Belgrade, London, and Washington. He served as Bureau Chief for Yugoslavia, State Department Correspondent, and Chief Capitol Hill Reporter. Simon & Schuster published his book, Banana Diplomacy: the Making of American Policy in Nicaragua 1981-1987, in 1988. The New York Times named it one of the best 200 books of the year, and the (London) Times Literary Supplement designated it the best American book of the year. Macmillan published A Witness to Genocide in 1993. Gutman is the director of the “Crimes of War” project based at American University, an attempt to bring together reporters and legal scholars to increase awareness of the laws of war. He is co-editing a pocket guide to war crimes, which W.W. Norton will publish in July 1999.