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Don Mattrick sets his agenda during the company's earnings call and talks about why he loves Candy Crush, why he took the job, and how the company will dominate social gaming again.
The struggling gaming company, with revenue down 31 percent from last year, beats Wall Street's expectations, but says it will no longer pursue a gambling license in the U.S.
The social-gaming company is planning to launch ZyngaPlusPoker and ZyngaPlusCasino apps that will supposedly be available on Facebook in the U.K.
Facebook's profit from games isn't huge -- but games are critical to all parts of the still-expanding social network.
In 2010, Don Mattrick held negotiations about buying Zynga with the man he has now replaced, Mark Pincus.
The Xbox executive faces a Herculean task of tossing the social-gaming company a lifeline, and risks getting dragged down himself.
From Stephen Elop to Vic Gundotra and now Don Mattrick, a steady stream of top executives have moved on from Redmond.
Leo "The Lip" Durocher would have understood what drove Mark Pincus, Zynga's former CEO who finally paid a price for his sharp-tongued, sharp-elbowed approach.
Zynga CEO Mark Pincus confirms that Interactive Entertainment Business head Don Mattrick will take over his position next week.
Microsoft's head of Interactive Entertainment Business, the unit responsible for Xbox, may be Zynga's next CEO, according to AllThingsD.
Zynga's layoff effectively means the closure of OMGPOP, leaving Zynga's remaining U.S. offices to pick up the slack for the popular Draw Something franchise.