24 Burst results for "Evans Spiegel"
Katy Perry music video reveals she's having a baby with Orlando Bloom
"Katy Perry confirming to fans that she is pregnant yeah that is following her release of her new music video she shared the news that she and her fiance Orlando bloom are expecting their first child together in an Instagram live video after the premiere of the song never worn white she said there is a lot that's gonna be happening this summer not only will I be giving birth literally but also figuratively to something you guys have been waiting for and she said I'm so glad I don't have to suck it in anymore area around a big purse because that's apparently what she's been doing who let me be blunt that's going to be a really unattractive bait he actually was in another country when he got her pregnant he was on a paddle board and yeah but I have a son happens to get that okay Katy Perry and bloom have been in a relationship since twenty sixteen they got engaged in February of twenty nineteen and fans have been speculating since she released a teaser for the new music video earlier on Wednesday because she seen cradling a baby bump while wearing a long white gown so she's having a baby this summer I mean she's probably liked about twenty weeks along you know how long other I do because I I love couples that you know maybe have a little bit of strife in the and then the work it out like adults and they come back together you know they work through their crap and they come back together and I think it actually makes the bond stronger and that's what these two of don and I and I and I actually love them as a couple I know I need to this will be the second marriage for both of them you know remember she was married to Russell brand briefly and then he was married to Miranda Kerr and they have a child together she has gone on to Mary how did you see that Snapchat founder I think that too yes yes Evan Spiegel yeah yeah he is very poor right to make ends meet Hey T. C. P. seating shells and cheese
Caroline Spiegel, sister of Snap CEO Evan Spiegel, is launching an audio porn site
"Caroline Spiegel sister of snapchat founder. Evan has launched Quinn in audio radical website which offers up curated content social media style users can participate by sharing their own stories reading erotica or listening to others work. Twenty two year olds. Spiegel says. She hasn't decided on a business model yet. Because quote people are not prepared to pay for porn born and quote want more information on this company and its founder Spiegel was interviewed by Cam and Karen Lee Poder of sex. Talk with my mom. podcast a few months back
Dell Computers: Michael Dell
"Long before for anyone heard of the tech underpins like Mark Zuckerberg. Evan Spiegel ORC. Trina Lake back before it was fashionable to drop out of college to pursue your startup even before people used the term startup back in the ancient days of the one thousand nine hundred eighty s the dorm room miracle story. You've heard of was Michael Dell's now today. The company is enormous beyond enormous worth billions of dollars Dell has sold more than six hundred fifty million computers since Michael founded in one thousand nine hundred eighty four. And what's amazing about. This isn't the money it's not even the idea. What's amazing easing about all this? Well Michael Dell. Because he's not a backslapping sales guy. He doesn't come across as particularly charismatic. He's actually on the quiet side. Maybe even a little shy Michael grew up in Houston in the nineteen seventies was just as digital technology was taking off in that city with companies like Texas instruments and then later Compaq. His Dad was a doctor. His mom was financial consultant and the expectation was that Michael. Michael would become a doctor like his dad. But even from a young age Michael Dell felt pulled in a different direction he was into numbers. I mean I remember when I was small child. My Dad had this adding machine victor adding machines before the electronic calculator and I was was just fascinated that you could add up numbers with this machine and really big numbers and and it would make this like mesmerizing sound every time it did it and I just kind of love that and then I remember when I was about Seven or eight years old. I bought a calculator. I it was the first semiconductor based calculators and I was fascinated that this small machine could do complicated math problems so yeah I got I got very interested in this stuff it also turned out that about equidistant between my junior high school and our and our house there was a radio shack store and so when I was riding my bike home I could stop by the radio shack next door and see the you know early forms of the of the personal computer and hang out there until the kick me out of the store and were you you know like kind of entrepreneurial as a kid yeah I kind of liked business And I had all kinds of businesses is selling baseball cards Had A stamp auction. I got a job at a gold coin and jewelry store and I was to negotiate with people that were selling things and by those things the lowest possible price because the owner gave me Nia percentage of the cut and whether you also worked for the local paper for for some time. Yeah so I got this job. Working for the Houston is in Post newspaper. It doesn't exist anymore now. They think they combined with the Houston Chronicle. And my job along with hundreds of other mostly mostly you know. Teenagers was to call random people on the phone and try to sell them a subscription to the Houston Post newspaper and I observed three things the first thing I observed. Is that if you sounded like the people you were talking to. They were much more more likely to buy the newspaper from you like you. You put on a text like a heavy Texas accent. Yeah I'm not GonNa do it for you here but I think you can. You can use your imagination nation. Okay so second thing I heard was that people that were getting married. Were much more likely to buy the newspaper and then the third thing I observed is that people that were moving into a new house or residents were also far more likely to buy the newspaper. Well how did you Who was getting married and was moving in? Well you talk to them. You strike up a conversation you just call people and say and ask them about themselves. I guess this is like at that a time or perfectly happy to tell strangers personal details right. Yeah so I. I observed this and what I figured out is that in Texas. This is when you as many states when you want to get a marriage license you have to go to the county courthouse. It turns out this public information right and among the information that you give to the county court is the address you want the licensed sent to so so with this information. I devised a direct mail program where I sent letters to all of the people that had applied for marriage licenses in Sixteen County area surrounding Harris County. Which is where Houston Texas is is and I hired a bunch of my high school pals to go out to all these county courthouses and type the names in two small apple two computers and I sent a massive direct mail campaign to all those people that were applying to get marriage licenses and there were also at that time in Houston? There was a building boom. There were these very large apartment and condominium complexes that were going up and so I would go to these buildings under construction and sort of figure out who was in charge and say A. Hey I'm from the Houston Post newspaper and you know we've got this great offer where your new residence get the paper free for two weeks and all of these do is fill out the form. You're a high school student when you're doing this. Yes how much money did you walk away with. But I think it was about seventeen years old. I made a little over eighteen thousand dollars that year. This is like freakishly precocious of a of a high school senior. Like that's it's just weird that you would even no to think of doing those things I mean. Don't don't you think I didn't really think about it like that. I just it just seemed like a good idea so I was pursuing. You was working. I pull you things that didn't work but but that worked so I I kept doing eighteen thousand dollars. What did you do with that money? I mean that that must have been more money than you've ever seen in your life. I bought a BMW. So I wanted I wanted to. BMW Am. W what did the other students think of you. What did you have this reputation as like a business whiz kid in high school or or like? What did they anything about you? You know. I don't really know and I and I didn't really care So I I was sort of keeping myself and I had a few friends is but I I wasn't the most social of kids but you must have been somewhat social because you were going out and selling stuff to strangers rangers. Sure social enough to make the sale. Yeah so you are on the one hand doing this entrepreneurial stuff and then I guess you were also just really into computers. Yeah the original computer that I you know got my hands on at home was the same one everybody else had. which was the apple to apple to? Yeah Yeah and one of the beautiful things about the apple two was that all of the circuits were discrete circuits that you could understand so you could go in and start to play with those and modify them and reprogram the BIOS and upgrade the system and take it apart put it back together so something happened here around Nineteen Eighty one IBM introduced the IBM PC. And that was sort of a very important moment. Because if you dial back the clock to the late seventies early eighties in this company. IBM had a leadership of the part of the economy referred for to US Information Technology. Unlike any other company at any other time in history they were by far the dominant company so in Ibm mm-hmm introduced the IBM PC. This to me seemed to be a very important moment so I try to understand everything was going on about that and so when you took apart this. IBM PC that was selling for about three thousand dollars. As far as I could tell it was about six hundred dollars. It's worth parts. Wait you bought one and you took it apart just to check the insides out sure. Yeah Yeah what else would you do. So you gotta you gotTa take it apart. How how can you understand it if you don't take it apart philly? Most people buy computers to like you know at that time. He has to do basic you know accounting owning and word processing. You bought it to take part. Well I wanted to understand did and you know to understand it. You have to take it
Snap Shares Jump As Returning Users Boost Revenue
"Chris L. Joining me in studio in the heat of earnings. Palooza is the one and only Abby Mellon thanks for being here is my favorite week of the year and it comes four times a year. I love it. We got like seven hundred companies reporting this week things to talk about all the things to talk about and we're not gonNA talk about all of them. Although there are the huge companies reporting that we're just not going to be able to get to we will talk about the latest from Visa and Chapel we gotTa Start Though with snap shares up sixteen percent this morning after snap lost money in the second quarter just just not as much as everyone was expecting them to lose. What do you think when you look at this company? I mean the the stock has just been insane this year. It has basically tripled in twenty nineteen so we'll we'll get to this quarter in a second but when you look at just that shares of snap tripling in basically six months and change does that get you excited or is this one of those things that you look at anything. Oh my God you you can buy that if you want but I'm not <hes> probably more of the ladder not the former but I do think a little bit of that is that snap was punished pretty pretty harshly I would say in their <hes> market debut and so people were kind of taking their hands off of it fell significantly <hes> I think maybe that was a little bit of an overreaction but I do think it's interesting given the environment that we're currently in with large tech and specifically large social media companies sort of the more scrutinized and you're seeing regulators get involved a little bit more than normal. I do think it's very <hes> a little bit counterintuitive. That snap would be doing this well so we've talked before. For about advertisers essentially looking at Google and facebook as must have is snap moving into that category if only for a certain segment segment of the consumer base out there is this is snap now. If you have a product that you're selling and your target market is people thirteen to thirty four years old a snap now an automatic go-to for you. It's interesting you ask that so I think this turnaround <hes> was Spiegel's idea to stop trying to attract all users and really just focus on engaging specifically with that sort of younger demographic base. I think if you look at pinterest it's maybe kind of a similar idea where it's very wean niche in that. It's <hes> majority women <hes> So do you think focusing rather than fighting. That trend is helpful so you saw their average revenue per user increase to a dollar ninety one versus a dollar eighty four it was expected so pretty significant growth in that and I think maybe a little bit of that is that less advertisers are interested but the ones who are have to be there. You mentioned Evan Spiegel the C._E._O.. It is interesting to see and sort of his tenure as he continues to lead this company and I think you're you're probably right. When you look at the the full like one year chart of this stock I mean it's tripled in two thousand nineteen but really over the past twelve months? It's basically up thirty percent. I mean really got hit hard at the end of last year and it does seem like at least part of what we're seeing in. Two Thousand Nineteen
Fortnite: An Unwinnable Battle at Home?
"Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from SAP. Concur employees can submit expenses and invoices from anywhere, and you get the visibility and control you need to drive your business forward. Learn more at concur dot com slash W, s j. Just tech news briefing im Tanya Bustos reporting from the newsroom in New York coming up a look at how fortnight the last man standing video game has grabbed hold of Americana pushing aside other pastimes and hobbies all the while transforming family dynamics, the Wall Street Journal took an indepth look at the cultural takeover of one of the most popular video games in years. That's after these tech headlines. The journal reports that snap which was once seen as a viable competitor. To Facebook is struggling after CEO. Evan Spiegel ignored warnings about a redesign that proved unpopular with usership and the share price falling analysts and employees are raising questions about whether his trust your gut management instincts can help pull the company through the journal takes a look at the changes ahead as snap aims to grab more users in and beef up the information it collects in two thousand nineteen Facebook's top conservative takes a new power position on at the social media company. The journal reports that Joel Kaplan has emerged as the sites protector against allegations of political bias, and you often serves as the decisive word internally on hot button, political issues in particular. Mr. Kaplan now has say in whether certain news feed products, get launched an area that has long been the purview of Facebook's engineers and product teams. City University of New York coders hoped to fill Amazon's queens headquarters, New York officials call H Q to a boon to the city's university system which graduates thousands of students with tech degrees. Each year the company's agreement with New York provides a three billion dollars in city and state incentives to Amazon bringing twenty five thousand jobs in the next decade. Amazon also plans to bring seven hundred jobs to Long Island city by twenty nineteen coming up how fortnight triggered an unwinnable war between parents and their kids. The value of fortnight's maker epic has swelled to nearly fifteen billion dollars from less than one billion in less than six years. The Wall Street Journal reported such in October. Furthermore, the takeover game is not only reshaping American spend their time. But also how they communicate. And the Wall Street Journal's Betsy Morris reports that it may also care at family relationships in ways that few if any video games have done before. So what exactly makes this game show powerful in a special journal feature some young players explain the current fortnight hype? Everyone's playing all of our friends like it's everywhere. Toby got it. He didn't really play. He'd never played. It is agree. You should get it. So I downloaded it. And we played it was really fun. The Matthew had it like you got like a week later. Now, we play never got our first win, the congress Cullen going for the next lane next one if they fighting game animated, there's no blood, and I like the fact that it's like. You just jump on a map bat Oreo. It's really immersive to and it's always different it's net. Like every game isn't going to be the same. I just fell in love with it. Right. When they showed it to me. Jamie Madigan author of getting gamers explains. The key social components of the game. That are changing the way young people communicate most of the most popular games like fortnight, and others are social so you're playing within against other people. You're communicating with them. You're talking outside of the game about the matches. You had last night or coordinating schedules? So that you can play together today after school, and it is a much more interactive social experience than it has been in the past. I've a bunch of friends on here that play and they won't get on when gets off one gets on. And then I play with gets on which they keep saying, it's a different way to interact socially now than like, for example. Go into part, I'd say, it's it's really cool because it lets you communicate with people that you don't really see that much. Parents are noticing the change in social behavior. Firsthand fortnight is a big part of. Of his social life, and of what makes them happy these to play more of a variety of things. But at some point it was just fortnight. That's it for him and all his friends you really wants to play with his friends are on. So he's not as interested in playing when they're not on. And then there is the already addictive nature of video games to contend with. And how some say fortnight takes things to a new level people like activities that make them feel like they're mastering something and getting better at it. They like activities that make them feel important to other people to the extent that that activity satisfies those needs people are motivated to keep doing it and come back to it. I sometimes I feel like from. I'd say I play enough via wearing after a couple of months playing you might get a little dicta to it. It hits a lot of buttons with in terms of reward. And we have many kids that we can compare him to there seems to be such a trend in some similarities between the mall in terms of not really. Wanting to get back to it wanting to play it for a long period of time. He just seemed to really be fixated on this game. Even when he wasn't playing it. You get nervous when you see your kid staring at a scream incessantly for four hours. I'm concerned that it's very addictive, and that it takes so much time away from everything else. You're trying to be the good parent and not be too permissive. You don't want this to get out from under you where it's something that you're having constant battles about. And where you feel like as a parent. You don't have a say in any any limit setting with it. The journal notes that research on the impact of video games is inconclusive on one hand it found video games to boost visual acuity processing speed and decision. Making on the other hand studies also link aiming to poor behavior and lower school performance. It's a weighty topic. Again, check out more WSJ for a special feature an in depth look at. The issue. That's it for the tech news briefing reporting from the newsroom in New York. I'm Tanya boost does thanks for listening.
Olympian slams ref who demanded wrestler's dreadlocks cut
"And Snapchat, founder Evan Spiegel Franklin. Leonard started the annual survey known as the blacklist fourteen years ago. Plays about technology. People who are involved in creating it in the path allergies. That are creative society. He says horror scripts are also in vogue one features gamer gate ghouls, you're probably reflects the very real fears June two thousand eighteen. And attempt to was all those fears in the movie theater also on the list script about Richard Williams. The father of superstar tennis champ, Venus and Serena Williams, mandalit
"evan spiegel" Discussed on Startup Financial News
"Is that I mean. I'm not happy in what's going on very happy in the play in the prediction just like any good Wall Street traders going to be happy if they short stock and it goes down, but as an entrepreneur. Okay. As an entrepreneur, not happy at all about this very happy by my prediction. Not very happy about this indicator. Overall, this goes to show just how fucked we are. Startups in the Seco system right now, just how scrutiny are seriously. We're screwed. But why. The story. It's been. Anybody remember our buddy our good friend, Evan Spiegel over at Snapchat, Snapchat. The company that was invented to send nude photos. That all of a sudden somehow. The millennials, the news tech crunch that whole side of the media somehow painted Mr. spin on his company, quite frankly, has geniuses because Snapchat was the future of communication. Snapchat was the future messaging, Snapchat laws, the future. How long did we hear that bullshit for. Here's a fun, fun one. Pre IPO who was bashing, the stock yours, truly folks yours, truly right here, bashing, it I went through that entire. Fuck pre IPO report. Go back to that episode. I went through the entire folks. I swear to you. I sat in a bar that evening. I sat there. I drank my beer. I was there for a good six hours honestly. And I read through this whole entire Buchan thing. And I couldn't find anything in there that didn't feel like toxic bullshit. It all felt like trash. Was hype. It's fucking startups running. It's fucking hot air. This is not a novel idea. It was a company designed to send fucking nude picks dick pics. The future fucking communication. It's a fucking fat. Look how easy it was ripped off by fucking Instagram stories. It was trash. It was always trash for anybody to understand companies on any kind of deeper level. You would understand this company had zero barriers to competition had zero zero financial prowess and.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190
"Snap Taylor of course the. Creator of Snapchat it's one, of the most dynamic companies out, there it's history of late though has been a little. Bit. Tortured and we. Got more on the story from max chaff gin so Sarah Frier the writer, of the story got received a special invitation to, something called, council which is a sort of regular meeting. They've had I think somewhere around seven hundred so far this year so we're talking about everyday kind of, meeting where a group of sap employees get together and they share and. It's a very kind of. Step is a Los Angeles based company it's a. Very California thing there is a. Sharing stone that they pass around, I think it's a purple amethyst this is something that snaps CEO Evan Spiegel. Learning kind of new age class and has. Brought to the company and the reason why this matters at all besides just being amusing and sort of Weird. Is that sap is really trying desperately to grow up and to. To get better at communication Evan Spiegel, has been, for most of the. Company's history very secretive sort of aloof both from. His own employees and from, the outside world and with this, competition from Facebook and especially Instagram which is a Facebook. Property. You know they're. Having to change and and comically secretive almost I mean in the sense that, the utter lack of transparency even internally much less, to the, outside world has been noted by investors by. Analysts even former employees have talked about this and why is it does it go back to Evan yeah, I mean I think that this was sort of a strange that that. Sanchez had this was a. Company that did not act like a normal social. Media company act more and more. Like I don't know like a, fashion brand or something you know Facebook was in the bay area Snapchat is. In a spoke is in these kind of. Corporate offices Snapchat has historically been in Kind of basically these small. Buildings and some houses even in Venice which is a set of. Hip neighborhood in l. a. And so I think it's sort of all, goes back to the culture and for a while that were I mean that kind of had this kind of cool factor but they've just been. Swallowed both by sort of Facebook's ability to copy them and also, Facebook's sort of capacity of bundling data with these. Products so advertisers on Facebook have been able to target ads very specifically snap has been late to the game on that so let's talk about the Facebook, rivalry because I convened a small group of experts is I was as I was reading this story a couple of teenagers and I was telling them about this and they were saying notably as, users of both that Instagram has done a pretty brilliant job of essentially just copying a bunch of the best. Features Snapchat and they rightly said it's. Grim, only has to be sort of good enough to keep you on the, platform it doesn't even have, to be better yeah it's pretty stunning because you know people even a, couple of years, ago I think thought of Instagram mainly as a full Photo sharing thing I think, you you you know A cute filter. Over your photo and you share this glossy thing and now I think younger people are, seeing it as more of this video sharing platform. Basically see it, as exactly what snap was Instagram's it's called stories which is not. Coincidentally probably the name. Of the staff chat product, that's the same, thing and, and as a result this has been you know this has been a boon to Facebook which has seen traffic on its main, app kind of seemed to flatten, out a bit and it's been bad for, Snapchat which Instagram is. The growth story for Facebook Instagram is growth story it is, the future, for Facebook and snap has kind. Of you know meanwhile. Cast about for various, things they were developing hardware there were those glasses the that that. Were really cool but but didn't really take off and now it feels like. Snapchat is becoming a little bit more like Facebook they are starting to try to give..
Snapchat lost 3 million daily users in the past three months
"Welcome back, fast money, snap reversing now falling after hours. Let's head back to Julia in Los Angeles. So tell us what's it? Got the stock moving all around Julia. What's going on here? Well, snap reported earnings and revenue that beat expectations and Prince Alwaleed announced on Twitter that he invested tuner and fifty million dollars to acquire two point, three percents stake in Snapchat. He tweeted this video of himself and CEO, Evan Spiegel, but snaps while snaps top and bottom line beat, I set the stock soaring that was despite the fact that the company reported daily active users that fell from the prior quarter and disappointed expectations, and the stock moved into negative the negative and gave up its gains during the earnings call. Now, in addition to reporting those daily user numbers that declined from the prior quarter, the company also gave revenue guidance that was lower than analysts expectations and on the call. The company warned that it won't give daily user guidance for the third quarter and warned that third. Order growth rates generally trend down for users. Now, Evan Spiegel saying that monthly users are at their highest level ever with one hundred million and the US and Canada alone. While daily users, he says, suffered from the company's redesign. We saw a two percent decline in our daily active users. This was primarily driven by a slightly lower frequency of use someone. Our user base due to the disruption caused by redesign. It's been approximately six months since we broadly rolled out the redesign of our application. And we've been working hard to rate and improve snapshot based on the feedback from our community analysts. Michael Packer telling us it Spiegel's comments imply the daily active users could be down again in the third quarter saying that the company was consistently evasive when asked questions on the reasons why the user numbers could continue decline. Pector also noted that stock grants were disclosed today that represents two hundred million additional shares so that Wedbush will have to adjust their valuation to account for them. They expanded shared count. Now, one point, four, eight billion instead of one point, two, seven billion saying that might be spooking some Scott back over to you or Juliette. Thank you so much divorce in Los Angeles how you wanna guys want to trade this, Facebook, Instagram? Yep, exactly. They disruption came from Instagram stories. I mean, that's what happened with. This company was going around and they were prepping the street for this. They were getting numbers lower the past month month and a half. So I think they prepped for this to try to get it down and beat on the red side. And they just pre-announced again, numbers gonna be worse. Next water stay away from see. I look at it and say the sucks percent, whatever sucks on percent and half last four quarters stocks move twenty two percent of downside and move fifty percent to the upside. It's advertised moves. It's really not moving right now. So what does that mean? If this goes green tomorrow? I don't think you get in the way of it. I mean, I think the quarter was decent guidance was not great, but if this can somehow go from negative the positive during the day tomorrow on big volume, I think this sets up for what you saw with Twitter from that move from fifteen and a half to the levels that we saw over the last few nice time to drop like some ears and a big tongue on you and why. User of the product. It's not my John then change on the Saudi stock, not see. That's so I should be consistent. I mean, if he's making an investment there, I said they, I said, the tesla investment, the Saudi investment for tesla was the same thing as the fed and the s&p. I'll say the same thing here for snap. Maybe they haven't embedded put now as well. Okay. From one new media company to another Roku also sets report after the bell tomorrow, and the options market is implying some big moves on those results. Let's go to our very own Dan. Nathan who's out in San Francisco with more on that, hey, Dan, hey, Scotty, how are you? Yeah, the options market is implying about a fifteen percent move in either direction for Roku. The company has reported three quarters since going public last year and averaged it's moved about twenty five percent, but call volume was running pretty hot today..
"evan spiegel" Discussed on Recode Decode
"Your friends or at the top of the page but then open up this world of content so you don't just see content that you've had to add as a friend you can see a bunch of content that's personalized just for you but you don't have to make that person your friend and so i think for us that was really our way of thinking about how to scale the stories opportunity because you're inherently limited if you're only showing stories that someone's manually added but for us with the redesign we have an infinite scroll now of really really great content that's personalized for you and so i think there may be some misperception about that opportunity for our business and really that was one of the big reasons why we wanted to do the redesigned to create that opportunity for our business and also stay true to our mission of empowering people to express themselves so we try to do both the same time i can't speak to future products or opportunities but you've dabbled in ecommerce already and hardware i mean of say those two things what excites you the most about those two things are those things we could expect more of hardwares hardware is a really important pillar of our strategy so if you look at the three things that we're investing a lot and we have lunch studio which allows you to create all these great augmented reality experiences we have this core snapchat application that you know a lot of people use all day long and where we can integrate really really quickly on those augmented reality experiences and then we have spectacles that while still in its infancy i think has a lot of potential to overlay computing on the world around you and so i think if you look at snapchat and again very early to just open snapchat into the camera into your experience but to imagine that with evelyn of computing we've gone from mainframes right to people now looking at really small computers in their hands i think if we look at the f lucien of computing over the next several decades computing is going to be overlaid on the world around you and.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on Recode Decode
"The data privacy practices some companies just took their data processing practices and jammed them in the terms of service and then they said because our data processing prices are in the terms of service and that's a contract with the user were compliant with gdp are right and that's why people got sued on the first day judy pr was enacted right and so i think for me it's very clear this is a long road it's a road that's going to be litigated but i i think if you look at the shift and you look at the appreciation that people have for user privacy and how fundamentally important it is to humanity i think we're just getting started in the way that people are gonna have to change their businesses to what because it's all predicated on that well i think it's important to point out that there wasn't any russian manipulation of south chat they just use that there are alternatives and that the way that you treat user privacy is really important for us from that goes back to when we were in my dorm room when it was just me and bobby when there were three or four people using our products we cared about data retention right and it's taken seven years for people in the technology industry to take a look at what we've done getting rid of personal information rather than storing it hoarding it forever yeah and to say hey that that actually kind of makes sense and so i think for us it's exciting to me that seven years later after we built our business on this idea of data data minimization effectively that the rest of the industry is starting to to embrace that and i think that will that will have a positive impact you expect a lot of regulation coming.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on The Vergecast
"evan spiegel" Discussed on The Vergecast
"Awesome is now that the other chair the code conference replacing wall but it was about them asking hair you adults world of some adults the oh seem like you could be the adults were looking for but i have a questionnaire here that would verify whether or not that is true and that was like a real just watching some of the videos that recode has posted that seems like a real theme of the thing whereas before in years past i mean this is the same conference where walton care had bill gates steve jobs on sage together and it was a much more here are the masters of the universe i think that vibe was they were established as the masters of the universe and now we've got a new class of people were vying for that sort of role that's a really good way to put it so like evan spiegel of course is not an adult yet i think he's still twelve maybe maybe but okay uber ceo dara khosro shot he was definitely there to like show that he's an adult but nobody was on stage is like to be celebrated as the master of the universe they were everybody was sort of contending with the idea that silicon valley people think of these conferences like silicon valley conferences that are about what's going on tech in this particular place and there's a whole bunch of venture capitalists and networking and bought about about but there was a real sense that what's what's actually going on is we're not here to celebrate you is like a titans of tak we're not here to show the world what is going on in this weird insular corner of of the planet where tech happens we recognize that the entire world all of democracy everything knows what's going on here now it's now we have to talk to you in that larger context not just in the hey look technology we're gonna explain it to everybody you know what i mean yeah i think that's exactly right i mean well it's just so.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on The Vergecast
"The toil rocking virtuous the flagship podcast of the verge that's what we do ver dot net verge dot net i don't know if we've got the version that the verge crypto currency i'm just taking that but they don't have podcast they didn't ask us if they could use her name i'm not gonna ask them if we can use their that's how that works and vox media which is a media corporation that we're part of it's great they don't know that we're the flagship but we have been for some time anyway i'm neil lie policier hello dealers the code conference in california and that guarantee here high back with your code i'm not a code this is the first year i haven't gone in a long time which makes me sad because you're there like hanging out with all the billionaires wall mossberg is there he's retired used to run code now hendy guys just having a grand old time partying but i'm hearing grand old time yeah no every everybody there was was really really pleased with how the event went they they said there were there was no rabble rousing since you weren't there everyone felt better there was some protesting the union go out with hotel but there were there were no problems there it's it's been a fun interesting events evan spiegel was on stage sheryl sandberg and shrimp truffer what whatever see you whose name i was able to pronounce yesterday but i super can't do it right now present a whole slew of people cast of characters talk a lot about stuff just talking about stuff in tech all kinds of stuff cask you maybe maybe too broad question feel free to narrow this down okay what's what's the vibe because i feel like in the past i've looked at these conferences and like yeah there's like drama and different things happening but it's like we're talking to the important lexi yo type people who are slowly taking over the world but now.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Explanation that goes with it and everything i do going forward the email address is dwilson at bloomberg dot net that's dwilson at bloomberg dot net just a reminder that you don't look at a number just as the holy got to kind of dig deeper interior to understand what it's comprised i've absolutely nice staff bloomberg com dave wilson all right let's get to another story that certainly caught our attention snack just like that thanks to an ipo we've got the ceo crowned the king of pay for twenty seventeen alicia richie is bloomberg news executive compensation reporter she joins us in our bloomberg eleven three oh studio right here in new york city that was a hint snap number one is evan spiegel from snap this is because of the ipo definitely is because of the ipo he had a large equity stake three percent of the outstanding shares when they went public so that's going to really boost his compensation surprised when you start putting this list together yeah definitely the fact that there are two individuals from the tech companies that have based compensation that was a surprise also the surprise being that private equity really high up there it used to be i feel like when we would go through these types of lists that it was often financial types but it was also kind of your traditional wall street firms the big banks and so on where you'd see those folks at the top of the list and you're right it's it's technology and private equity yeah let's go through some of the names evan is number one so five hundred four million dollars in two thousand seventeen who's a number two so number two scott nuttal jason sorry joseph bay both from and they were also promoted to co presidents this year so we have a little bit of a combination of promotion awards but a lot of equity and carried interest exactly carried interest payments that's been a big story we've been talking awful lot about succession among some of the big financial firms whether it's big banks or whether it's private equity and we've seen a lot of folks.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on Too Embarrassed to Ask
"Yeah i don't even people can join you two groups you don't even know and so when the group feature came out any normal founder would say you should not ask people to a group without permission right they did that because they're like oh that would be our competitive advantage we can take friction and what happens there is a case where the gay man's choir at a college the person running it added everybody to the group okay we have twenty gay men and the groom two of them were outed to their parents when jason just joined the gay men's choir i guess what mom your son's gay and this could lead to people killing themselves yeah yeah regard the lack of regard it just complete utter lack of regard combined with the utter lack of creativity and stealing from other founders no founder should ever sell a company to him what are you going to happen to them now during the thing nothing he crushed it i mean the fact that you know i think everybody was benchmarking his performance based upon the panic attack or whatever happened on stage with you yeah you know what i said i'm like he's an adult stop it like i'm the one who made him do that and i i didn't i was was bullshit that they couldn't make it use you're saying i said that the idea that he would have a panic heck was ridiculous it was just twenty years later whatever fifteen years he's the man i was saying he's a man stop juvenile izing it exactly and he's responsible for his own behavior and his behavior has been imporant you know i believe and so i didn't want to own shares in the company i and i i don't think he's good for silicon valley and innovation because he just comes to work and says listen i don't care what your ideas are evan spiegel are better.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190
"So moved that will bring its fleet to fourteen by the end of two thousand twenty that news came as the carry reported a seven and a half percent increase in third quarter revenue here line sees a record fullyear underlying pretax profit of up to one point two billion dollars it's a disappointing message from snapchat these recent shakeup in terms of the revival that they're aiming for has really dampened the absence fortune while it hasn't gone down one user growth and sales slow the even more in the first quarter amid a public backlash parents snap says revenue gains in the current quarter will be even smaller that sent shares plunging and extend the trading ceo evan spiegel says the changes will work eventually hold on microsoft ceo steve balmer says he sold his entire stake in twitter at the milken conference in california and he explained why actually sold my twitter steak so i'm sure i own summit index funds but i did i decided a i'm not really excited has fashion to be an investor great thing to do but probably not for me the price look pretty good bloomberg l p produces a global breaking news video network for the twitter service that's your bloomberg business flash let's get you some breaking news hitting the bloomberg from standard chartered then i cut her adjusted pretax coming at one point six billion dollars the estimate was for one point three three billion dollars so then is a marginal miss you're also looking at comments in terms of strong wealth management that's being identified they're also talking here about transaction momentum in particular here also adding that broad based income growth was at the top of the targeted five to seven percent we're just going through these lines for you cat ratio this is another key one thirteen point nine percent yesterday was thirteen point six percents so slightly higher on that ct ratio and then again you'd still seeing that transaction banking momentum they're talking about macro economic conditions that remain favorable and they're really again yet another pin in a wide board of banks that have been reporting over.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190
"The end of twenty twenty that news came as the carry reported a seven and a half percent increase in third quarter revenue hairline sees a record fullyear underlying pretax profit of up to one point two billion dollars it's a disappointing message from snapchat these recent shakeup in terms of the revival that they're aiming for has really dan the absence fortune while it hasn't gone down one user girls and sales slowed even more in the first quarter amid a public backlash parents that says revenue gains in the current quarter will be even smaller that sent shares plunging and extended trading ceo evan spiegel says the changes will work eventually steve palmer says he sold his entire stake in twitter at the milken conference in california he explained why sold my twitter steak are sold sure i own summit index funds but i did i decided hey i'm not really excited as a profession to be an investor great thing to do but probably not for me indeed the price look pretty good bloomberg l p produces a global breaking news video network for the twitter service that's your bloomberg business flash let's get you some breaking news hitting the bloomberg from standard chartered then i cut her adjusted pretax coming at one point two six billion dollars the estimate was for one point three three billion dollars so then is a marginal miss you're also looking at comments in terms of strong wealth management that's being identified they're also talking here about transaction momentum in particular here also adding that broad based income growth was at the top of the targeted five to seven percent we're just going through these lines for you see ratio this is another key one thirteen point nine percent yesterday was thirteen point six percents so slightly higher on that cat ratio and then again you'd they're seeing that transaction banking momentum they're talking about macro economic conditions that remain favorable and they're really again yet another pin in a wide board of banks that happened reporting over the last few weeks and a positive outlook from their end and in terms of the first quarter pretax at one point nine billion a marginal missed and in terms of the estimates but overall a positive outlook from standard chartered in terms.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Has ordered six additional boeing's dreamliner moved that will bring its fleet to fourteen by the end of two thousand twenty that news came as the kerry reported a seven and a half percent increase in third quarter revenue the airlines sees a record fullyear underlying pretax profit of up to one point two billion dollars it's a disappointing message from snapchat these recent shakeup in terms of the revival that they're aiming for has really dampened the absence fortune while it hasn't gone down user growth and sales slowed even more in the first quarter a public backlash parents snap says revenue gains in the current quarter will be even smaller that sent shares plunging extended trading ceo evan spiegel says the changes will work eventually former microsoft ceo steve balmer says he sold his entire stake in twitter at the milken conference in california and he explained why actually sold my twitter steak so i'm sure i own summit index funds but i did i decided hey i'm not really excited as a profession to be an investor great thing to do but probably not for me it'd be the price look pretty good bloomberg l p produces a global breaking news video network for the twitter service that's your bloomberg business flash let's get you some breaking news hitting the bloomberg from standard chartered then i cut her adjusted pretax coming at one point two six billion dollars the estimate was for one point three three billion dollars so then is a marginal miss you're also looking at comments in terms of strong wealth management that's being identified also talking here about transaction momentum in particular here also adding that broad based income growth was at the top of the targeted five to seven percent we're just going through these lines for you see ratio this is another key one thirteen point nine percent yesterday was thirteen point six percent so slightly higher on that cat ratio and then again you'd still seeing that transaction banking momentum they're talking about macro economic conditions that remain favorable and they're really again yet another pin in a wide board of banks that.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on Too Embarrassed to Ask
"So when you when you think about what happens here what happens next for let's finish up talking about what happens next for spotify business as a public company how does it change and then is it business as usual and then overall silicon valley words going because you know you write about venture capitals where they all do wanna public offering some way to cash out right ultimately no now spotify investors can can there's also no lockup here so you know shareholders except for like ninety percent shareholders dipped anyway to sell assures tomorrow we could so ultimately you know now this is a company no lockup there's no lockup except for ten cent but that's just a special circumstance yes ultimately this company right why did they have a special eight cut a deal with spotify like months ago and it was part of the part of that yes ultimately now you know i think a lot of other venture capitalists and board members are in a look at this and see it as a real option right and that's the you know again in the past explain a lot that devon lockups allegedly basically the idea is that you know chaos you know if you were evan spiegel and you were taking snap public you have to hold onto your shares for some amount of time so you can't dump all your shares as soon as you're rich and call it a day yeah so it's a way it's another way to keep keep the company afloat but ultimately i think the long term impact of this is that they're going to be a lot of venture capitalists that now no they have a second option when considering the menu of things are front of them and that in itself the fact that even discussing this i think as a legitimate idea that something can do but in this case was at the investors or daniel and mary was mostly buried the investors i mean for them it doesn't mean either way it's an exit i mean i guess they can sell earlier because.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Right people at the top of the employees ladder if you will to do what's nap needs to do i think one other these people have departed the company in the last few months in been replaced with internal candidates who i'm told from my sources are less likely to say no to evan spiegel who has kind of dictatorial control over the company and of course all of the voting power during the ipo evan spiegel i remember reading evan spiegel was looked at kind of like a steve jobs specifically because of hardware is there any update on the hardware side because i think they've kind of fallen flat so for him so we've heard that they are planning on working on a an update of their spectacles glasses that you're right that has not made a big dent in sort of a consumer hardware market spectacles were really great marketing experiments in the end of two thousand sixteen but they didn't really catch on widely do you see people walking down the street spectacles i mean i i really don't and i know this go so so it's it is going to be tough for them to really prove to people that that kind of product is something that they need but they certainly still working on it may ask you a quick marketing question about snap to it's kind of a the hand that feeds question that snap redesigned snapchat recently they split the social from the media so in the in the traditional business model for social media your friends bring you to look at the.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Well in studio with me here carefree is sarah frier she's a technology reporter for bloomberg and we're gonna talk a little bit about snap and today's headline it is the last day of q one and snap has made a move looks like it's continuing its plan what went down well snap is doing the latest round of restructuring cutting one hundred employees from the ads side of the business this is following cuts that they already did an engineering and in content so rounding out this big project that they've been doing to try to make sure that after all the fast hiring they've done to build up their advertising business that they need maybe went a little too far in her now figuring out which employees are useful which ones aren't really hard day for a lot of people in venice today i've been blown out on the last day of a quarter before it's never fun so after ipo and a lot of really kind of nightmarish revenue quarters they started to show a little bit of growth in q four does this cut may i guess you'd say make it right sized when it comes to its labor force snap snap is it a plane we're spending a whole lot more than it makes it's still losing money the company has to pay google and amazon for server space they don't own their own servers that's a huge cost and then you know thousands of employees around the world always offices they're in a position that's really difficult because they're trying to carve out a small slice of this market that's just dominated by google and facebook in order to truly compete they need to have the staff to do it but they also need to be really nimble consider considering you know what resources they actually must have versus what they can afford to do without and so it's gonna be it's gonna be tough so you just jump in for a second you know what's interesting sarah's too so as their cutback workers maybe figure out the kind of workers they really need to build this business i'm thinking about evan spiegel and the other people in the c suite do they have the.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on Recode Media with Peter Kafka
"Scenes do for you what did you learn from that yeah i remember i did sit in a red share in laguna beach in uh after we had hit a first million of tablet circulation as without breaking a sweat and projected that we get to three million um other workout at didn't work out so well uh and there's a video record of that someplace i bet uh ran on funky player on earlier does so what are we learned from that obviously um you know uh the early sales of ipads himself skyrocket in then apple created larger screen phones as others dead and people you know shifted out uh and now you know you have a seveninch phone or rather the big picture was that we all thought the ipad was going to be this dominant devised and turns out the iphone was the the i found the largescreen iphone replace because you could the things you thought you do on a tablet in terms of reading newspapers and you know the iphone at the time was tiny you look at those early screens and um the thought was we needed that big canvas and obviously consumer attention shifted uh in many ways and um we found that is interesting that the first million of us relation came super easy and then every unit after they became incredibly difficult so i guess what i think about one ask you wanted to learn i think about when the next device when the next platform comes up and says we'd like to work with you were you how do you think about gauging how much energy are gonna invest in that there's a second question is will our answer our answer these things is yes and so um what did we learn you know we spent a fair amount of time and a modest amount of money didn't quite play out in the world of having a constantly uh interrupt what you do into innovate it was a success you know what it didn't quite achieve all that we hope the life went on you know the wasn't shortly low long thereafter that um evan spiegel came to our offices when snapchat was just naturally and said he's going to create a media product that will become the most important place for our audience to interact with who are.
"evan spiegel" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"An emmy rasim both get married to each other model miranda curved now shoes victoria's secret yes yes moslem ran occur married the snapchat billionaire evan spiegel okay gosh imagine that the ceremony in less than ten sec oh that's body that's foty i liked it oh the couple announced their engagement after a year of dating last july they did it on snapchat they really did nets no joke and she was married before the was married to before miranda curry was married to orlando bloom and she has a son by orlando bloom that's not it though emmy rossum also tied the knot she married mr robot creator sham ishmail choosing shameless semi russia yes james the got engaged in twenty fifteen and now they're tying the knot and they met i think he directed to her israel directed his new bride in the twenty fourteen of film comet and rostrum told people in twenty two of team that her engagement ring came with some history i don't know the story behind it but it's from nineteen twenty and parrish so i liked that i've inherited someone story and i hope that's a good one she said now whatever good luck kids good luck rich celebrities rich beautiful celebrities i know you're saying hey that's a lot of matrimony i mean to important people broke up in two other couples continued you've got to be completely through nope here's the last one and you're going to know this person adriana lima are you kidding me she adriaan a lima what yeah she's been single ever since she split with her husband or five years she was going out with dumb it's marco jericho's how he says no idea cheers claiming she has a ring and she's claiming that she is recommitting herself to herself well hey guttler this for i am committed to myself and my own happiness i am married with me she says for her young ladies love yourself and if you don't know adrenaline is she is the brazilian bombshell and she was a married to the the basketball player serbian basketball player in o9 they have a couple of daughters but now they're divorced and now she's married to her shelf we should put some pictures adrian liam up on the website tonight maybe no no takers that cares.