About Matt Weinberger
Based in San Francisco, Matt Weinberger is a tech reporter for Business Insider. Previously, he reported on application development and new enterprise technologies for IDG'S CITEworld, Computerworld, and Networkworld.
More From Matt Weinberger
His forecasts turned out to be eerily prescient.
It may be the most far-reaching apology Apple has had to make, and it could change the way the company does business.
Apple's Board Says Tim Cook Has to Fly Private From Now on 'in the Interests of Security and Efficiency'
Cook racked up $93,109 in personal travel costs for Apple in 2017, which counts as part of his compensation package.
A Co-Inventor of the iPhone Explains His Funny Job Interview With Steve Jobs and the Time Microsoft Sent Him a 'Very Large Dead Fish'
Ex-Apple exec Scott Forstall is best known as one of Steve Jobs' most trusted lieutenants, and a co-inventor of the iPhone.
'How many empires do you need?' Gates joked.
In 2016, Mark Zuckerberg revealed his ambitious 10-year plan for the company, calling his shot for a future where artificial intelligence, virtual and augmented reality and ubiquitous connectivity are all core to the social network's strategy.
When Facebook makes big changes, they can bring harm to marginalized communities, or force people to confront traumatic memories.
Deep Text is "deep learning-based text understanding engine," as Facebook puts it. Its ability to understand text like a human would is already being put to work in Facebook Messenger. And Facebook plans to take it a lot further.
In its current form, Apple is in no way equipped to get in the notoriously tricky enterprise-services game.
Peter Thiel and Mitt Romney Part of $100 Million Funding Round for Company That Wants to Be the Apple of Smart Homes
Here's what you should know about the Utah-based company Vivint.
Apple is the most valuable company in the world -- and on Friday it officially turned 40 years old.
It's a possible solution to the limitations of dealing with government agencies over the phone or email.
Printing piles and piles of Bill Gates' and Steve Ballmer's emails in the early 2000's led to this business idea.