Apple is known more for trend setting technology than for advances in medicine.But it seems a secret team of researchers at the company are working on marrying the two in order to tackle diabetes.Credits CNBCers Kyle Remaly, Keith Greenwood, Bryan Russo, Laura Koski, Kat Ricker, George Manessis, Heather Butler, Chris Schwartz, Candy "Props" Cheng, Kate Welsh, Jackie Fabozzi, Tim Dewald, Kareem Bynes, Justin Johansky, Henry Fraga, Brian Steel, Jen Dauble, Tom Clendenin, Steve Smith, Aisha Royall, Erin Burnett and Regina Gilgan in Getting Back to Even. Had stints at Dallas Morning News, Newsday, Tampa Tribune, The Bond Buyer, Bond World.(Jim Cramer Twitter.) Toughest reporter on the Street, legendary ex-CNBCer, now The Franchise at Fox Business; impact waning on low-rated channel. Wrote for Wall Street Journal from 1995-2004 before joining Newsweek, then CNBC as "on-air editor." Former amateur boxer. Favorite restaurant said to be Elaine's of Manhattan. Joined Goldman Sachs; in 1987 formed hedge fund, Cramer & Co., which operated out of offices of Michael Steinhardt. Co-hosted "Kudlow & Cramer" before launching "Mad Money," March 2005.
Couple divorced in 2009; girlfriend in February 2014 is Lisa Detwiler. Spoke of being dishwasher at Silver Moon restaurant in Yorktown Heights.
During the first season of CBS' blockbuster "Survivor," future contestants quickly learned how to play the game and rendered the drama in later seasons nearly moot.
The same thing happened years later to reality business television, as entrepreneurs realized the end game wasn't necessarily an investment but simply getting on television.
If the non-invasive sensors come to fruition, it would be a breakthrough moment for medical science.
The late Apple CEO Steve Jobs envisaged the devices as another form of wearable technology, similar to a smartwatch or fitness monitor.