Josh Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's San Francisco bureau, CNBC@1Market. Lipton joined CNBC in January 2013 as an on-air markets reporter located at CNBC Global Headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, N.J.
Previously, Lipton was the markets editor for Bloomberg Television where he was responsible for all markets coverage, working with Bloomberg's team to develop reports on stocks, bonds, currencies and commodities. He also appeared weekdays on "In the Loop with Betty Liu."
Prior to joining Bloomberg in June 2011, Lipton was a staff writer at Minyanville, an online financial news source, where he covered the capital markets. He also served as a staff writer for Forbes, where he reported on finance and investing and contributed stock recommendations and investigative feature stories. Lipton appeared weekly on "Forbes on Fox," the internationally syndicated television news program focused on economics and the financial markets.
Lipton's stories have appeared in Rolling Stone, The Wall Street Journal, and The American Lawyer, among other publications.
He holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Colgate University and a master's from both The London School of Economics and Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism.
Follow Josh Lipton on Twitter @CNBCJosh.
CNBC’s Josh Lipton explains what Nutanix's public debut means for the tech IPO pipeline, and whether the tech IPO drought is over.
CNBC's Josh Lipton looks at Nutanix as its shares surge post-IPO.
CNBC’s Josh Lipton explains why Silicon Valley is paying such close attention to the company’s IPO.
CNBC's Josh Lipton looks into what other chipmaker deals could be in the pipeline following reports of Qualcomm in talks to buy NXP Semiconductors.
The U.S. Department of Labor is suing Palantir Technologies for allegedly discriminating against Asian job candidates. CNBC's Josh Lipton reports.
The Millennium Tower markets itself as rare and precious. Now two other adjectives define it: sinking and tilting.
CNBC's Josh Lipton reports that Apple has approached McLaren Technology Group about a buyout worth potentially $2 billion, according to the Financial Times.