Mathew Schwartz began his career in journalism among the ink-stained veterans of a large Gannett newspaper. In his time as an editor, he worked on nearly every section of the paper, guided the launch of a hip weekly lifestyle magazine for 20- and 30-somethings, and helped lead a major expansion of the paper’s Internet presence as a web editor. As a side gig, he was a longtime concert critic, reviewing the likes of Madonna, Barenaked Ladies, Tim McGraw, Gavin DeGraw, Bob Dylan and Ani DiFranco. But it was his talent for parsing numbers that drew him to business journalism, and AOL's DailyFinance, where he was promoted to editor in chief. He now edits for TheStreet.com, among other business and finance websites. After all, who would want to spend their days on the rock star beat when they could be following the money? Not him!
A witness in a California courtroom has allegedly revealed just how much Google paid Apple to keep its search bar on the iPhone, and how much money Android has made.
The company announced Naples, Italy, will soon be the site of Europe's first iOS App Development Center.
Apple is big in China and popular in the U.S. but what about India?
Netflix fourth-quarter earnings smashed analysts' expectations, thanks to strong subscriber growth internationally. The stock reacted accordingly.
Apple just bought itself a late Christmas gift: startup firm Emotient, whose artificial-intelligence technology reads human emotions by analyzing our facial expressions.
The great bitcoin experiment is heading toward failure, asserts Mike Hearn, a respected bitcoin expert and developer.
Chip giant Intel gave Wall Street a healthy earnings beat for the fourth quarter, but investors were unmoved.
The market won't get GoPro's fourth-quarter and full 2015 report until Feb. 3, but after the close Wednesday, it released some preliminary financial results. They were not upbeat.
There's a glitch in the Apple News system: Neither Apple nor its partners are sure how many people are reading their articles, but they know Apple's numbers are too low.
The story at Yahoo! has had so many twists and turns recently it could make a person's head spin, but the latest course correction is more of an un-spin.
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