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Timothy B. Lee

Timothy B. Lee

Timothy B. Lee covers technology policy, including copyright and patent law, telecom regulation, privacy, and free speech. He also writes about the economics of technology. He has previously written for Ars Technica and Forbes. You can follow him on Twitter or send him email.

Brian Fung

Brian Fung

Brian Fung covers technology for The Washington Post, focusing on electronic privacy, national security, digital politics and the Internet that binds it all together. He was previously the technology correspondent for National Journal and an associate editor at the Atlantic. His writing has also appeared in Foreign Policy, Talking Points Memo, the American Prospect and Nonprofit Quarterly. Follow Brian on Google+ .

Andrea Peterson

Andrea Peterson

Andrea Peterson covers technology policy for The Washington Post, with an emphasis on cybersecurity, consumer privacy, transparency, surveillance and open government. She also delves into the societal impacts of technology access and how innovation is intertwined with cultural development.

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Posted at 02:33 PM ET, 02/09/2012

Steve Jobs’s FBI file: Read the documents (#JobsFBI)

Few would dispute Steve Jobs’s creative genius. But for all his success as a business leader and innovator, files newly released by the FBI show that some close confidants and associates did not have an especially favorable opinion of the Apple co-founder.

As The Post’s Hayley Tsukayama reports, the FBI has made public a 191-page document on Jobs that was compiled when he was under consideration for a White House appointment during the George H.W. Bush administration.

The full text of the file can be seen below. The Post’s Cecilia Kang has gone through the document to highlight it’s most noteworthy revelations, which you can see here by clicking on the “notes” tab.

YOUR TAKE: Look at the document

See anything of note in the FBI's file on Steve Jobs? Tell us what you find by using #JobsFBI on Twitter or in the comments bellow.

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By  |  02:33 PM ET, 02/09/2012

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