“In this book, a veteran journalist shares the harrowing story of his grandfather’s murder.

I think he did it on purpose.”

—Timothy Egan, author of “The Last of the Blue Bag” article The author of this history of Blue bag media, Tim Egan (with Robert W. Brown) will also be reading from his upcoming book, “The Woman Who Killed Her Grandfather,” about a woman who shot her own father.

The book is expected to be published in 2018.

Egan also said he hopes to publish “The Blue Bag: A Memoir of a Grandfather’s Murder” by Robert W Brown, which he co-authored with his son, Joe.

“I’ve been working on this for a long time, and I feel very confident about it,” Egan said.

“The thing I’m most excited about is that it’s a memoir and it’s written in a way that doesn’t come off as a self-help book.

It’s not the autobiography of a blue bag.

It comes across as a memoir that I was really lucky to be a part of.”

“The woman who killed her grandfather is a victim of Blue-bag media.

She was murdered by a Blue Bag media,” he said.

Egon, who was raised in the suburbs of Detroit, said he was introduced to the media by his grandparents, who were in the same business as his father.

“They were all journalists,” Egon said.

The grandfather was a radio news reporter for Detroit News, the Detroit Free Press and the Detroit News.

His sister was a reporter for the Detroit Journal-Sentinel and the New York Herald Tribune.

His parents, who are now deceased, worked for the newspaper as employees.

Eberg said his grandfather had been a “big booster” for the station.

He also said his grandmother worked at the Detroit Daily News and was a “lucky girl” who was “a very tough, tough woman.”

He said the newsroom at the newspaper was filled with “blue-bagers,” and his grandfather, who had worked at Detroit News for more than 30 years, was a former News editor.

“It’s a place of death,” he explained.

“There’s no other way to describe it.”

Egan and Brown were both members of the Detroit Blue Bag Association.

Brown, the former editor-in-chief of the newspaper, had also served as president of the association.

The pair met at the magazine’s annual convention in 2006, when Brown was a member of the editorial board.

Eger, the current president of that magazine, was the publisher of the magazine until 2015.

“His reputation was that of a newspaper man who could talk about issues in the news and in politics,” Eberg recalled.

“He was a kind, generous, loving man.

I can’t believe it.

But I guess he’s also very proud of what he did.”

Eberts parents died in 2016.

He and Brown said they have been friends for years and said they’ve enjoyed meeting him at conventions.

“We have a very close relationship, and he’s always very helpful to me in the editorial department,” Ebert said.

In a statement, the Red Wings said, “This is an extraordinary story, a tragic story, and one that is shared with us in great depth and with great pride.

The Red Wings have the deepest sympathy for the families and friends of those who lost loved ones.

We ask that anyone who may be affected by this tragic event share their personal pain with their family and friends at this time.”

Eagan said he is a lifelong Blue Bag fan.

“A lot of my dad’s friends were also Red Bag fans, and that was very common at the time,” he recalled.

The newspaper said in a statement that it was “devastated” by the news of Egan’s death.

“All of us at the Red Wing family and the Red Bag Association are saddened by the loss of this distinguished journalist,” the statement said.

Brown’s father, a retired Detroit News writer, was also a former editor of the paper.

Eager to talk to Egan about the subject, Brown told Egan he was an old friend.

“My dad would always say, ‘I love you and I want to talk with you about this stuff.’

He was an absolute fan of the Red Army,” Brown said.