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One of the nation's leading experts on the impact of technology on business and society, Michael Rogers is an interactive media pioneer, novelist and journalist.  He currently serves as Futurist-in-Residence for the New York Times Company. 

For ten years he was vice president of The Washington Post Company's new media division, helping guide both the newspaper and its sister publication Newsweek into the new century, as well as serving as editor and general manager of Newsweek.com. Now his New York-based consultancy, Practical Futurist, works with both startups and major media companies.

Rogers is also a best-selling novelist whose fiction explores the human impact of technology.  His five books have been published worldwide, optioned for film and television, and chosen by the Book of the Month Club.

After a decade as a writer for Rolling Stone, Rogers co-founded Outside magazine. He then joined Newsweek to create the magazine's Technology section, covering topics ranging from Chernobyl and genetic engineering to computers and the Internet, earning numerous journalism awards for his work.

In 1993 he produced the world's first CD-ROM newsmagazine for Newsweek, described in the media as a prototype for interactive television, going on to develop interactive areas on Prodigy, America Online and then a series of Internet sites. In 1999 he received a patent for the bimodal spine, a multimedia storytelling technique, and is listed in Who’s Who in Science and Engineering.

Rogers is a frequent guest on radio and television and regularly addresses audiences worldwide, ranging from venture capitalists and corporate executives to educators, students and the general public. In 1989 he was founding chairperson of the European Technology Roundtable, an annual CEO gathering, which he continues to moderate along with the newer Asian Technology Roundtable.

Rogers studied physics and creative writing at Stanford University with additional training in finance at Stanford Business School’s Executive Program.

To get an RSS feed of Rogers' work on MSNBC, click

For more information, please visit http://www.michaelrogers.com/

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