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Welcome to Media Jobs: ECommerce Jobs

The Career Intelligence™ Authority

The days of physical shopping and large-scale mega stores is now challenged by the new shopping paradigm, Ecommerce. Over $194 Billion dollars was spent In 2011 online through Ecommerce which represents a fast growing percentage of the buying and selling that takes place throughout the world. Media Jobs in Ecommerce are growing exponentially. Professionals who are looking for an ecommerce job or information on the latest ecommerce jobs can use MediaJobs.com to find the latest, most accurate information. Landing a great ecommerce job is possible, and it’s easier to make the connections with people, companies and products that will steer you toward the perfect e commerce job when you use the resources at Mediajobs.com. Here, you can find information on the biggest ecommerce companies and websites in the world. Multibillion dollar Ecommerce driven corporations include Amazon.com, Staples, Apple, Walmart, Dell, Office Depot, Sears Holdings, Netflix, Best Buy, QVC, Home Shopping Network, Macy’s, Sony, Victoria’s Secret Direct, and J.C. Penney Company and invest millions in ecommerce platforms each year. MediaJobs.com has information on the top companies, people, products and jobs within these growing ecommerce fields. We’ve also collected information about the up and coming ecommerce opportunities with companies such as Systemax, Overstock, Amway, Redcats USA, Vistaprint, Buy.com, and many more. The articles below contain information that will help you in your ecommerce job search. You can also click here or use our search box to find information about a specific ecommerce company.

Borro, the London/New York virtual pawn shop for bigger ticket clients, sets sights on US expansion

You don’t need to be a seasoned ecommerce analyst to appreciate that, in the second decade of the twenty-first century, it’s possible to buy just about anything on the web. And online cash borrowing platform Borro sees no reason why ecommerce shouldn’t extend to being a high-end virtual pawn shop. Virtual pawning Co-headquartered in New York and London, Borro (which launched in 2007) recently successfully closed a private equity round totaling $112 million courtesy of Victory Park Capital. It doesn’t take a genius ecommerce analyst to work out why: last year, Borro made $17 million in revenue on the back of the $50 million it loaned. This year, revenue is expected to hit $30 million and the loan pool is on course to expand to $100 million. Customers needing cash can, if they have the items, go to Borro’s website and put valuable objects up as collateral (i.e., anything from fine art to fine wine, with jewelry, precious metals, luxury cars and watches welcomed too). Borro then sends one of its specialists (objects experts from various fields) to personally visit the client, evaluate and authenticate the item and take it back with them in exchange for cash (usually, 65 to…

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Too busy to try the world? New York ecommerce startup Try The World has the solution

Hardworking ecommerce managers, like most people, probably dream of exotic vacations in far-flung places, sampling the delights of authentic local cuisine and goods as they go. But the time and cost involved in actually going on such excursions usually conspire to persuade most of us to take our vacations a little closer to home. A New York startup called “Try The World” may just offer the perfect solution for those who want to travel to the unfamiliar and faraway but lack the time and energy for long haul flights. Faraway delights at home For $45 every two months, the fledgling company will deliver a gourmet box packed with authentic delights from distant lands. Now that hardworking ecommerce manager can taste and touch the exotic from the comfort of home. David Foult founded Try The World last year with his Columbia University buddy Kat Vorotova out of their mutual love of travel. He explains how it works: “We leverage the expertise of locals and the crowd to select the best products from each country so that our users get an authentic and delightful experience for all five senses every time they open a Try The World box. We envision that Try…

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AptDeco the curated online used furniture marketplace that takes the headache out of moving home

Those with experience of media jobs in ecommerce might not have noticed a new era which has been gradually building momentum; Kalam Dennis and Reham Fagiri, co-founders of New York’s up-and-coming quality used furniture marketplace, AptDeco, call it the age of the sharing economy. The sharing economy  E-commerce analysts unfamiliar with the term might ponder a couple of facts about the used furniture market: not only is it worth around a billion dollars in the U.S. alone, it’s constantly active. Fagiri explains: “In the U.S., people move a lot. The average person moves nine times after the age of 18 — so that’s a lot of moves, and whether they’re moving to a bigger place they’re going to need to buy furniture or update their furniture, or they’re consolidating and moving to a smaller space, getting married… they’re going to have to get rid of furniture, so there’s a need for this. Especially now [in the sharing economy age] — people are just more comfortable sharing their possessions with other folks.” And AptDeco’s mission, since its recent graduation from Y-Combinator, is to facilitate that sharing securely, efficiently and with the minimum of fuss for sellers and purchasers alike. Savvy ecommerce…

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From ecommerce to vcommerce: fledgling New York-based razor vendor Harrys leads the way to a new type of enterprise

Let’s start with a confession: Harry’s, not long past its first birthday, is more than an ecommerce razor vendor. It doesn’t take a veteran ecommerce analyst to figure out that if a fledgling firm is in a position to make a $100 million acquisition before its first birthday, it’s got a bold and convincing vision of its future. Big spend, big plans  Co-founded by Andy Matz-Mayfield and Jeff Raider, the company raised $122.5 million last year from Thrive Capital, Tiger Global, SV Angel and Highland Capital (plus a few others). Then it spent $100 million of it on acquiring the 93-year-old razor manufacturer Feintechnik. Brave? Most ecommerce managers and analysts would certainly think so. But there’s a serious plan behind the move. This is a David getting ready to take on Goliaths like Gillette and Schick, who between them control a thundering 85 percent of the shaving market. And it’s doing so by taking charge of the manufacture of the products it wants to sell online. That means it controls making the very products it designs, distributes and sells directly to customers – in other words, it’s a fully vertically integrated company, one amongst a very small and exclusive group…

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New York ecommerce phenomenon Warby Parker on the keys to success

You don’t need to be a virtuoso ecommerce analyst to appreciate that if an ecommerce startup manages to bag $60 million in Series C funding just three years after its launch, bringing its total investment to $116m, it’s probably got a pretty hot business model. And that’s exactly what New York eyewear startup Warby Parker has achieved. An ecommerce success story  It gained a well-deserved reputation for radically rethinking the retail model soon after its launch in 2010, allowing customers to try on eyewear in their own homes before purchase. And despite their slobberingly gorgeous high-fashion and classic-retro designs, Warby Parker’s prices knock spots off most bricks-and-mortar retailers. It’s even created an interest on monocles of all things; it sold 574 of them last year. But that was also the year it doubled its staff to 300, which won’t come as a surprise to ecommerce analysts when they see that it’s managed to double its sales every year since its launch. In an interview with Digiday, Warby Parker co-CEO Dave Gilboa underlined the importance of free shipping for the startup. Increasing numbers of purchasers just won’t buy online unless it’s available. Gilboa said: “Amazon and Zappos have trained customers to…

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