WIRED’s Executive Editor Mark Robinson

MARK ROBINSON, Executive Editor

In more than a decade at WIRED, Robinson has served as a senior editor, articles editor, features editor, and, now, executive editor. He oversees the print magazine, top-editing its features as well as long-form narrative pieces for the web and the digital edition. He has been the editor of some of WIRED’s signature articles of the last decade, from profiles of Edward Snowden, John McAfee, and Kim Dotcom to articles about the new atheism, neurodiversity, memory, and self-driving cars. In 2005 he and writer Jeff Howe were talking about a pitch for a business trend story and coined the word “crowdsourcing.”
ROBINSON It is now in the Oxford dictionary. In conjunction with WIRED’s 20th anniversary in 2013, he edited a collection of the 20 best WIRED stories of all time. Robinson led the front-of-book team that won a National Magazine Award for best section, and two stories he edited have been nominated for National Magazine Awards for feature writing. Over the years, 11 features assigned by Robinson have been collected in annual anthologies, including the Best American Magazine Writing, Best Technology Writing, Best American Science and Nature Writing, and Best American Science Writing. Two stories he edited have been named the best magazine story of the year by the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Robinson attended Stanford’s master’s program in communication. He moonlights as a jazz singer, has a passionate devotion to open-water swimming, and lives in San Francisco.

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Curating the news with Trove’s Brian Neumann

Brian Neumann started as a software engineer at iCurrent, which was acquired by the Washington Post, and then worked for WaPo Labs, which evolved into Trove.

Trove aggregates stories from thousands of sources, from major publications to niche blogs. Readers pick the most share-worthy, making it simple to get news related to their interests.

Trove has content relationships with almost 100 publishers, including the Daily Beast, the Chicago Tribune and the AP.

Please submit your questions for Brian on the ScribbleLive conversation below: