Lauren Murrow
Early Stage Venture

Lauren Murrow


More About Lauren

Lauren Murrow is the Head of Special Projects at a16z, leading multimedia editorial packages and new initiatives in audio, video, newsletters, and digital design. She originally joined the firm as an editorial partner on the consumer and fintech teams, overseeing posts, podcasts, and newsletters. 

Lauren was formerly a senior editor at WIRED, where she edited the Ideas and op-ed sections, as well as features. Previously, she was the market editor at New York magazine and the deputy editor at San Francisco magazine, covering technology and design.

Latest Content

  • The American Dynamism 50: AI Edition
    Katherine Boyle, David Ulevitch, Ryan McEntush, and Lauren Murrow

    50 groundbreaking tech companies advancing the national interest, from the last mile to low Earth orbit.

  • Fintech Fuels Global Payments
    Angela Strange, Joe Schmidt, Gabriel Vasquez, Lauren Murrow, and Denis Young

    How cross-border infrastructure, instant payments, and open banking advances are creating a more integrated, financially inclusive world.

  • The American Dynamism 50
    Katherine Boyle, David Ulevitch, Ryan McEntush, Lauren Murrow, and Denis Young

    Tech companies kickstarting American renewal in the fields of agriculture, aviation and space, housing, defense and public safety, education, energy, govtech, manufacturing, logistics, and beyond.

  • The Marketplace 100
    Olivia Moore, Zach Cohen, and Lauren Murrow

    The a16z Marketplace 100 stacks up the largest consumer-facing marketplace startups and private companies. In this, our fourth annual ranking, the data revealed some of the most interesting takeaways to date.

  • It's clear from the growth of Patreon, Substack, TikTok, Clubhouse and many more that the power of the Creator Economy continues to build. In this episode, first published a year ago, Patreon cofounder Sam Yam, Atelier Ventures' Li Jin (formerly a16z), and host Lauren Murrow discuss monetizing community, why creators today are effectively making more money off fewer fans, and what all of this means for the future of work.

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