Free Download: Get the April 2015 Comprehensive Internet Security Threat Report
Welcome Guest | Sign In
TechNewsWorld.com

Jobs To Deliver Keynote Address at Macworld Expo 2005

Jobs To Deliver Keynote Address at Macworld Expo 2005

Macworld Conference & Expo showcases products and services for professionals involved in media and creative content development for corporate and home applications. The Expo brings together the base of Mac OS audiences in creative services, education, application development, entertainment, small office/home office and Internet-based environments.

By ECT News Business Desk MacNewsWorld ECT News Network
Nov 16, 2004 9:04 AM PT

Apple CEO Steve Jobs will deliver the opening keynote address for Macworld Conference & Expo San Francisco 2005, producer IDG World Expo announced today.

"This is the biggest Macintosh community event of the year and we're looking forward to a great show," David Korse, president and CEO of IDG World Expo, said. "We are thrilled that Steve is going to kick off another Macworld with a keynote address."

The convention will be held January 10-14 at the Moscone Convention Center. Jobs will speak at 9 a.m. on January 11.

Macworld Conference & Expo is owned and produced by Framingham Massachusetts-based IDG World Expo. It showcases products and services for professionals involved in media and creative content development for corporate and home applications.

The Expo brings together the base of Mac OS audiences in creative services, education, application development, entertainment, small office/home office and Internet-based environments.

Additional event highlights and registration information are available on the Macworld Conference & Expo Web site at http://www.macworldexpo.com, or by calling .(800) 645-EXPO.


Transform shipping from 
cost center to competitive advantage with Endicia.
Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Google+ RSS
Does technology create more jobs than it destroys?
Yes - The jobs new technologies create outnumber those lost due to machines replacing humans.
No- Companies fixated on cost-cutting are building workforces of robots and computers instead of people.