Apple co-founder Steve Jobs was a quiet giant in the technology industry but a forthcoming biography shows Jobs had a lot to say about Google, Bill Gates, President Obama, his biological father and the future of Apple.

In the first authorized biography of Jobs, Walter Isaacson, a former editor at TIME Magazine opens up about the life and intimate thoughts of Jobs – and many were not so nice.

In the book, out Monday, Jobs was furious over a dispute with Google over its launch of Android software, a rival to its own iPhone touch screen software. Jobs said Google’s actions to launch it amounted to “grand theft” and said he would spend his “last dying breath” to “right this wrong.”

Apple has sued Google over Android and Jobs said in the biography he would not back a deal to settle.

Speaking of Intel, which produces the chip for Macs, Jobs said the computer product is great but the mobile device chips are just too slow.

Jobs thought Obama was headed towards being a one-term president. Meanwhile, Rupert Murdoch, the head of News Corp., told Isaacson that Jobs was not a fan of Fox News, saying its views were hurting the country. Microsoft was “mostly irrelevant.”

As for Bill Gates, the co-founder of Microsoft and Jobs’ rival-turned-friend, Jobs said Gates “is basically unimaginative and has never invented anything, which is why I think he's more comfortable now in philanthropy than technology. He just shamelessly ripped off other people's ideas.”

Jobs also noted he unwittingly met his biological father, who was the manager of a restaurant Jobs ate at. Jobs later searched for his biological parents. When he found out his father was the restaurant manager he said he was not interested in a relationship.

As for the future of Apple and the Mac, Jobs hinted that voice recognition application Siri might make its way to Apple TV.