Hi, I’m Elizabeth. I’m the Senior Business Editor at MIT Technology Review, where I write articles about the future of work. Before I joined Technology Review, I spent a number of years as a business/technology reporter in New York. Specifically:

From 2005 to 2007 I worked at Businessweek magazine, writing about anti-shoplifting technology, highly leveraged companies and architectural innovation, among other topics.

Between 2007 and 2012, I covered technology for Forbes magazine, with a focus on the telecom/mobile industry. Of the hundreds of stories I wrote there, favorites include: an inside look at Palm’s reinvention, how South Korea is battling Internet addiction, the saga of a politically incorrect iPhone developer, the process of creating a font just for Android phones, colleges that are giving away iPhones or teaching iPhone development or both, behind-the-scenes of Verizon’s (network) quality testing lab, a profile of the start-up processing Occupy Wall Street’s online donations and an introduction to a video-chat service that’s a hit with teenagers. In 2011, while at Forbes, I was voted one of the mobile industry’s top 20 “smart mobile device pundits”.

From 2012 through 2015, I freelanced for other business publications, such as Fast CompanyInc.Money and Reuters; covered educational technology for EdSurge; and co-authored an e-book for O’Reilly Media. I also wrote a book about the smartphone industry — The Smartphone, Anatomy of an Industry — which was published by The New Press in September 2014. (For more on my book, please see here and here.)

Driven by a keen interest in Asia, I have lived in Seoul, where I studied Korean (on two Richard U. Light fellowships), and Hong Kong, where I interned at Time Asia. I have also reported from Taiwan, courtesy of a National Press Foundation fellowship.

I have a B.A. from Yale, where I graduated Phi Beta Kappa, and a M.S. in journalism from Columbia, where I was the recipient of a Pulitzer Traveling Fellowship.

Thanks for reading/visiting!