K.F. Johnson is a Queens, New York native residing in Atlanta, Georgia. As a child, she habitually failed to make curfew before the street lights lit. Consequently, she had plenty of time to hone her writing skills while on punishment and continued to develop her talent later while obtaining a B.A. in Psychology at Spelman College. In 2012, she published her first book for her social media friends and family to see. To her surprise, it went viral, repeatedly reaching #1 on Amazon's top 100 for its genre. With her new fan base cheering for more, this mother and wife has blossomed into a witty and cunning author, penning spicy, realistic and deadly tales of African American Romantic Suspense.
About her book, When I’m Bad, I’m Better
Rome wasn’t built in a day, and in this present-day drama, neither was the facade these four cousins expended a lifespan constructing. They say good girls finish last…but when they're bad, they're better!
Valerie's just recovered from a career ending accident when her fiancé adds insult to injury by cheating on her with her closest relative. Devastated, angry, and now financially strapped, she’s ready to break all the rules...or is she?
Yasmin's a successful attorney whose failing marriage has left a void that only a side romance has been able to fill. When a crime unexpectedly turns her life upside down, decisions will have to be made...or they'll be made for her.
Vanessa's an aspiring singer who's tired of living in the shadow of her identical twin's success. She's not getting any younger, success doesn’t come cheap and fame costs!
Amina's a beautiful bombshell who uses what she’s got to get what she wants; but she’s harboring seedy secrets that are anything but pretty. As skeletons begin to resurface, she needs them dead and buried...before she is.
Why is the Black Lives Matter Movement important to you?
As a black woman, mother, wife, sister, daughter and friend of other black people, the Black Lives Matter Movement is important to me because we’re living in a society where murders are being justified by the color of the perpetrator’s skin. All lives SHOULD matter, but unfortunately, there have been stipulations placed on when black lives matter, and this is dangerous.
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