Peter Kafka has been covering media and technology since 1997,when he joined the staff of Forbes magazine. He made the digital leap to Forbes.com in 2005. He may have been the first national business reporter to interview Steve "Stone Cold Steve Austin" Williams.
In 2007, Peter became the first hire at Silicon Alley Insider, the predecessor to Business Insider, where he worked as the site's managing editor.
He began writing for AllThingsD.com in 2008. In 2011, he began producing and hosting the D: Dive into Media conferences; he will continue to work on other live events for Re/code.
Peter is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin-Madison and lives in Brooklyn.
Follow Peter Kafka on Twitter: @pkafka
But you still have to pay for cable
$50 for 130 games, starting in August.
Why not work directly with Spotify, Apple and others? Good question.
WPP veteran Sheila Spence joins next week.
That move would allow Amazon Prime Video subscribers to easily watch TV shows and movies from the service using Apple TV.
Netflix CEO Reed Hastings dodged a question about competition for content.
Amazon is paying around $50 million for the 10 games it will show next fall, according to a person familiar with the deal.
Spotify says Apple is making it harder for the streaming music company to compete by blocking its newest version, Recode reports.
Sterling slipped 0.2 percent on the news, before paring some of its losses to trade at $1.3558 shortly after midday.
JPMorgan Chief Executive Jamie Dimon warning that governments will shut down bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies.
"The reason is that this cycle is split between two phones, No. 1. And No. 2 is more people are buying things online," Munster says.