Invite Mike to Speak
"Mike is a fabulous storyteller who holds his audience in the palm of his hand, by turns entertaining, thought-provoking, moving, and humorous. He enthusiastically engages with his audience before and after. Highly recommended."
--Gregory M. Banik, Ph.D., American Chemical Society
"Mike's keynote address was inspiring and emotionally moving. Our attendees commented that it made them laugh then moved them to tears, igniting within them the fire to make their writing meaningful. That is the power of his magnanimous spirit. Mike is very approachable, but you sense that you are in the presence of someone who changes the way you think about the world."
-Jennifer Duggins, Executive Director, Dallas-Fort Worth Writer's Conference
“Michael Capuzzo was a pleasure to work with. He took the time to research our audience and used that information to craft a talk that was relevant and engaging.” – Carol Bingham, Organizer, International Symposium on Human Identification
Mike speaks to groups large and small, including
keynotes as diverse as the RSA Conference in San Francisco (to 4,000 at the world's largest computer security conference), the International Symposium on Human Identification in Seattle (to 1,000 DNA scientists from 50 countries), the American Chemical Society in Boston, the American Polygraph Association in Austin, Texas, the American Humane Association in Baltimore, and the Dallas-Fort Worth Writer's Conference.
He also speaks to a wide range of nonprofits such as the ExxonMobil Research Club (a dinner club for scientists including Nobel Prize winners), and universities such as Rutgers University and Coastal Carolina University (where Close to Shore was the freshman Big Read).
Contact Mike at email@example.com to arrange a speaking engagement.
The Murder Room and the secret society of the world's great detectives
My adventures as Watson with the living Sherlock Holmes
Close to Shore, the true story of JAWS that changed history
The comeback of the Great White Shark in the Atlantic/Cape Cod
What We Have in Common: The New Journalism of Hope