Stephen Johnson Net Worth


Stephen Johnson’s net worth is estimated at $1 Million – $5 Million.
Stephen Johnson was born on 5 October, 1978 in Washington, D.C., is an American journalist. Find out about the life of this billionaire, including Stephen Johnson’s net worth, age, family, dating life, salary, and assets.

Popular As N/A
Occupation miscellaneous,editorial_department,costume_department
Age 43 years old
Zodiac Sign Libra
Born 5 October 1978
Birthday 5 October
Birthplace Washington, D.C.
Nationality D.C.

What is Stephen Johnson’s net worth?

Stephen Johnson’s net worth has been growing in 2020-2021.Stephen Johnson is 43 years old and has a net worth of $1 Million – $5 Million.

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Early Life: Source Wikipedia


Since May 2018, Johnson has hosted the podcast American Innovations, created by Wondery.


In August 2013, PBS announced that Johnson would be the host and co-creator of a new six-part series on the history of innovation, How We Got to Now, scheduled to air on PBS and BBC Two in Fall 2014.


His book Future Perfect: The Case for Progress in a Networked Age was released in September 2012.


In a 2011 blog, he wrote that he and his family would be leaving New York “for a few years” as they would be “moving to Marin County, on the north side of the Golden Gate Bridge across the bay from San Francisco” — “a two-year move: an adventure, not a life-changer.”


Entertainment Weekly gave The Ghost Map an 'A' rating, saying, “The Ghost Map asks the reader to imagine a situation in which 'you could leave town for a weekend and come back to find 10 percent of your neighbors being wheeled down the street in death carts.' For inhabitants of mid-19th-century London, cholera rendered this apocalyptic vision a terrifying reality… Johnson traces the courageous and ultimately successful attempt by an anesthetist/scientist/sleuth named John Snow to discover how the disease was transmitted. And he does so in a way that brings to nightmarish, thought-provoking life a world in which a swift but very unpleasant death can be just a glass of water away.”


He was the 2009 Hearst new media professional-in-residence at Columbia Journalism School, and served for several years as a distinguished writer in residence at New York University's Journalism School. He won a Newhouse School Mirror Award for his 2009 TIME magazine cover article “How Twitter Will Change the Way We Live”. He has appeared on television programs such as The Colbert Report, The Charlie Rose Show, The Daily Show with Jon Stewart, and The NewsHour with Jim Lehrer.


David Quammen reviewed The Ghost Map (2006) for The New York Times, writing, “There's a great story here, one of the signal episodes in the history of medical science, and Johnson recounts it well… His book is a formidable gathering of small facts and big ideas, and the narrative portions are particularly strong, informed by real empathy for both his named and his nameless characters, flawed only sporadically by portentousness and small stylistic lapses.” He called the book, and Johnson, “intriguing” and “smart.”


He is the author of the best-selling book Everything Bad is Good for You: How Today's Popular Culture Is Actually Making Us Smarter (2005), which argues that over the last three decades popular culture artifacts such as television dramas and video games have become increasingly complex and have helped to foster higher-order thinking skills.


Johnson talks about a near-death experience in his 2004 book Mind Wide Open. He and his wife lived in “an apartment in a renovated old warehouse on the far west edge of downtown Manhattan,” a home with “a massive eight-foot-high window looking out over the Hudson River” where they often enjoyed the view. On a June afternoon, they watched “an especially severe storm” approaching. Within minutes, the storm smashed the window, of which they were not directly in front during the crisis.


Johnson's book Emergence: The Connected Lives of Ants, Brains, Cities, and Software was a finalist for the 2002 Helen Bernstein Book Award for Excellence in Journalism.


After growing up in Washington, D.C. and graduating from St. Albans School in 1986, Johnson moved to New York City in 1990 and spent twenty-one years there, living in Morningside Heights, Manhattan for seven years, then the West Village, where his first son was born. Johnson writes that, on September 11, 2001, he and his wife “watched the Twin Towers fall from Greenwich Street on our son's first day home from the hospital. When our second son was on the way, we decamped for Brooklyn…”


In 1997, Harvey Blume reviewed Johnson's first book, Interface Culture, and called it “a rewarding read — stimulating, iconoclastic, and strikingly original.”


Steven Berlin Johnson (born June 6, 1968) is an American popular science author and media theorist.

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