Randi Zuckerberg

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Randi Zuckerberg
Randi Zuckerberg WEF 2012.jpg
BornRandi Jayne Zuckerberg
(1982-02-28) February 28, 1982 (age 32)
ResidenceSilicon Valley, California, U.S.[1]
Other namesRandi Jayne
Alma materHarvard University (2003)[1]
OccupationFormer Director of Market Development and Spokeswoman for Facebook[2]
Home townDobbs Ferry, New York, U.S.[3]
Spouse(s)Brent Tworetzky
ChildrenAsher Tworetzky
ParentsEdward Zuckerberg
Karen Kempner
RelativesMark Elliot Zuckerberg (brother)
Website
Facebook.com/Randi
 
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Randi Zuckerberg
Randi Zuckerberg WEF 2012.jpg
BornRandi Jayne Zuckerberg
(1982-02-28) February 28, 1982 (age 32)
ResidenceSilicon Valley, California, U.S.[1]
Other namesRandi Jayne
Alma materHarvard University (2003)[1]
OccupationFormer Director of Market Development and Spokeswoman for Facebook[2]
Home townDobbs Ferry, New York, U.S.[3]
Spouse(s)Brent Tworetzky
ChildrenAsher Tworetzky
ParentsEdward Zuckerberg
Karen Kempner
RelativesMark Elliot Zuckerberg (brother)
Website
Facebook.com/Randi

Randi Jayne Zuckerberg[4] (born February 28, 1982) is an American businesswoman. She is the former Director of Market Development and Spokeswoman for Facebook, and a sister of the company's co-founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg; prior to working at Facebook, she was a panelist on Forbes on Fox. As of May 2014, she is founder and CEO of Zuckerberg Media and editor-in-chief (EIC) of Dot Complicated, a digital lifestyle website.[5]

Career

Facebook

Ranked among 50 "Digital Power Players" by the Hollywood Reporter in 2010,[2] Zuckerberg organized, and was also a correspondent for the ABC News/Facebook Democratic Party and Republican Party U.S. Presidential primaries debates in 2008. She also fulfilled a correspondent role at the CNN/Facebook Inauguration Day Partnership in 2009, the Comcast Facebook Diaries event,[6] and the 2008 Facebook Democratic National Convention (DNC) and Republican National Conventions.[7]

Adopting a politically neutral stance,[7] Zuckerberg told the Wall Street Journal that her Facebook journalist team was treated at the DNC "like rock stars."[8] On the evening of November 2, 2010, Zuckerberg worked at a "town hall" assembled by ABC News as part of its television coverage of the U.S. national midterm elections.[7] The seven-hour event was webcast in its entirety, on both Facebook and the ABC website.[citation needed]

Post-Facebook

In August 2011, Zuckerberg resigned from Facebook and announced her new social media firm, named "Zuckerberg Media". Since starting Zuckerberg Media, Randi has produced shows and digital content for BeachMint, The Clinton Global Initiative, Cirque du Soleil, the United Nations, Condé Nast and Bravo.[5]

Writing

Zuckerberg is the author of Spark Your Career in Advertising[1] and in September 2013, she released her first books with HarperCollins: an adult non-fiction book titled Dot Complicated and a children’s picture book called Dot.[5]

Perspectives

In 2011 Zuckerberg advocated for the abolition of anonymity on the Internet to protect children and young adults from cyber-bullying. Zuckerberg explained how anonymity be protective for perperators:[9][10]

Personal life

Zuckerberg is married to Brent Tworetzky and on May 1, 2011, Zuckerberg gave birth to a son named Asher.[11][12][13] The family resides in Silicon Valley, California, U.S.[5]

References

  1. ^ a b c Zuckerberg, Randi. "Randi Zuckerberg". Facebook. Retrieved November 6, 2010. 
  2. ^ a b "Randi Zuckerberg of Facebook to Keynote CHA 2011 Winter Show". Sacramento Bee. October 29, 2010. 
  3. ^ Vargas, Jose Antonio (September 20, 2010). "The Face of Facebook". The New Yorker. Retrieved 2010-09-22. 
  4. ^ Finkel, Adam (October 11, 2009). "Portrait of an Internet Strategist: Randi Jayne Zuckerberg". PresenTense.org. 
  5. ^ a b c d "Dot Complicated Books". Zuckerberg Media. Retrieved September 12, 2013. 
  6. ^ "Randi Zuckerberg". CrunchBase.com. Retrieved November 6, 2010. 
  7. ^ a b c May, Caroline (November 2, 2010). "Randi Zuckerberg talks Facebook and the elections ahead of ABC town hall". Daily Caller. 
  8. ^ Geron, Tomio (May 29, 2009). "With ‘Geek’ In The White House, Will Pols Get Social Media Message?". Wall Street Journal. 
  9. ^ "People behave a lot better when they have their real names down ... I think people hide behind anonymity and they feel like they can say whatever they want behind closed doors." "Kopf des Tages: Randi Zuckerberg - Abschied vom kleinen Bruder, Seite 2". FTD.de. Retrieved 2011-09-16. 
  10. ^ "Anonymität im Netz von allen Seiten unter Beschuss - Aus für Pseudonyme? - Internet". krone.at. Retrieved 2011-09-16. 
  11. ^ Zuckerberg, Randi. "TODAYMoms - Life on Mars: Randi Zuckerberg shares the 9 best new-mom tips she got online". Moms.today.com. Retrieved 2011-09-16. 
  12. ^ Holson, Laura, M. (20 October 2011). "The Other Zuckerberg". New York Times. Retrieved 20 October 2011. 
  13. ^ Allison, Julia (May 1, 2011). "Happy birthday". Twitter. Retrieved March 31, 2014. 

External links