How Much Is Jon Ronson Worth?

January 1, 2020

Jon Ronson Net Worth

How rich is Jon Ronson? For this question we spent 10 hours on research (Wikipedia, Youtube, we read books in libraries, etc) to review the post.

The main source of income: Authors
Total Net Worth at the moment 2021 year – is about $5 Million.



Jon Ronson information Birth date: May 10, 1967 Birth place: Cardiff, Wales, UK Profession:Writer, Director, Producer Education:University of Westminster Spouse:Elaine Patterson Children:Joel Ronson

Height, Weight

:How tall is Jon Ronson – 1,71m.
How much weight is Jon Ronson – 53kg


Jon Ronson Net Worth
Jon Ronson Net Worth
Jon Ronson Net Worth
Jon Ronson Net Worth


Jon Ronson (born 10 May 1967) is a Welsh journalist, documentary filmmaker, radio presenter and nonfiction author, whose works include The Men Who Stare at Goats (2004). He has been described as a gonzo journalist, with his work appearing in British publications such as The Guardian newspaper, City Life and Time Out magazine. He has made several documentary films for television and two documentary series for Channel 4.
Biography,Personal lifeRonson was born in Cardiff in Wales and attended Cardiff High School. He worked for CBC Radio (since renamed Capital South Wales) in Cardiff before moving to London for a degree in Media Studies at the Polytechnic of Central London. Ronson, who is culturally Jewish, is a distinguished supporter of the British Humanist Association. He is married to Elaine and they have a son. Ronson is a supporter of the football team Arsenal and has spoken of his adoration of the club.Writing careerRonsons first book, Clubbed Class (1994), is a travelogue in which he bluffs his way into a jet set lifestyle, in search of the worlds finest holiday.His second book, Them: Adventures with Extremists (2001) chronicles his experiences with people labelled as extremists. Subjects in the book include David Icke, Randy Weaver, Omar Bakri Muhammad, Ian Paisley, Alex Jones, and Thom Robb. Ronson also follows independent investigators of secretive groups such as the Bilderberg Group. The narrative tells of Ronsons attempts to infiltrate the shadowy cabal fabled, by these conspiracy theorists, to rule the world.[11] The book, a best-seller,[12] was described by Louis Theroux as funny and compulsively readable picaresque adventure through a paranoid shadow world.[13] Variety magazine announced in September 2005 that Them has been purchased by Universal Pictures to be turned into a feature film. The screenplay is being written by Mike White (School of Rock, The Good Girl), produced by White and the comedian Jack Black, and directed by Edgar Wright (Shaun of the Dead).[14]Ronson contributed the memoir A Fantastic Life to the Picador anthology Truth or Dare, in 2004.[15]Ronsons third book, The Men Who Stare at Goats (2004), deals with the secret New Age unit within the United States Army called the First Earth Battalion. Ronson investigates people such as Major General Albert Stubblebine III, former head of intelligence, who believe that people can walk through walls with the right mental preparation, and that goats can be killed simply by staring at them. Much was based on the ideas of Lt. Col. Jim Channon, ret., who wrote the First Earth Battalion Operations Manual in 1979, inspired by the emerging Human Potential Movement of California. The book suggests that these New Age military ideas mutated over the decades to influence interrogation techniques at Guantanamo Bay. An eponymous film of the book was released in 2009, in which Ronsons investigations were fictionalised and structured around a journey to Iraq. Ronson is played by the actor Ewan McGregor in the film.[16]Ronsons fourth book, Out of the Ordinary: True Tales of Everyday Craziness (2006, Picador and Guardian Books) is a collection of his Guardian articles, mostly those concerning his domestic life. A companion volume was What I Do: More True Tales of Everyday Craziness (2007).[17][18]The Psychopath Test: A Journey Through the Madness Industry (2011) is Ronsons fifth book. In it, he explores the nature of psychopathic behaviour, learning how to apply the Hare Psychopathy Checklist, and investigating its reliability. He interviews people in facilities for the criminally insane as well as potential psychopaths in corporate boardrooms.[19][20] The book has been rejected by The Society for the Scientific Study of Psychopathy and by Robert D. Hare, creator of the Hare Psychopathy Checklist.[21][22] Hare described the book as frivolous, shallow, and professionally disconcerting.[22]Lost at Sea: The Jon Ronson Mysteries (2012) is Ronsons sixth book.[23]Ronsons book, So Youve Been Publicly Shamed (2015), concerns the effect of the internet age (and particularly Twitter) on acts of public humiliation.[24][better source needed]


Wikipedia Source: Jon Ronson

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