Jon Fortt is co-anchor of CNBC's "Squawk Alley" (M-F, 11AM-12PM ET) broadcast live from the New York Stock Exchange. Previously, he was an on-air editor based at CNBC's global headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, N.J. Fortt joined CNBC as technology correspondent in July 2010, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau where he covered the companies, start-ups and trends that are driving innovation in the industry. He also contributes to CNBC.com.
He came to CNBC from Fortune magazine, where as a senior writer he covered both large technology companies— such as Cisco, Hewlett-Packard, and Microsoft—and trends, including cloud computing and the smartphone revolution.
Before joining Fortune in 2007, Fortt was a senior editor at Business 2.0magazine where he produced the "What Works" section.
From 1999 to 2006, Fortt wrote and edited at the San Jose Mercury News, Silicon Valley's hometown newspaper. There he contributed to several efforts that won awards from the Society of American Business Editors and Writers.
As a personal technology writer, his coverage duties included Apple, Palm and Adobe. He also served in roles outside the business department, covering education, editing local news and developing technology strategy. As the newspaper's senior Web editor, he helped develop a blog and podcast network, managed the creation of multimedia projects and served on the board of the Associated Press Managing Editors.
Fortt graduated from DePauw University as a Media Fellow, with a B.A. in English.
Follow Jon Fortt on Twitter @jonfortt.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports that Twitter has suspended over 235,000 terror-related accounts on the social media platform.
Henry Blodget, Business Insider, discusses the war of words between CEOs John Legere of T-Mobile and Marcelo Claure of Sprint as well as the landscape for mobile data plans.
Sprint CEO Marcelo Claure discusses his competition with T-Mobile CEO John Legere and the company's marketing strategy.
Sprint CEO Marcelo Claure responds to T-Mobile CEO John Legere's comments about his mobile company and its new "Unlimited Freedom" unlimited data plan.
Greenlight's Einhorn is short Netflix because the company's lack of profit means it won't benefit from Trump's policies.
In October, the FAA proposed a $1.9 million fine, but today announced the fine would only be $200,000, Recode reports.
Officials allege Qualcomm used "unfair practices in the way in the way it licenses its technology," Bloomberg reported.
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