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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.

TapCommerce plans “land grab” with huge new investment

Most people with media jobs in mobile advertising agencies would concede that a mobile ad startup which raised $1.25 million in seed funding at the start of the year – only to raise a further $10.5 million in Series A just eleven months later – is seriously on the rise. And that would be a fair appraisal of New York-based mobile ad retargeting company TapCommerce, which has just bagged that princely little sum courtesy of a round led by RRE Ventures and Bain Capital Ventures. Illustrious clients Mobile advertising aficionados may well be curious about what, exactly, has inspired such investor confidence in the fledgling company. TapCommerce’s pièce de résistance is mobile ad retargeting, where businesses can target their ads to users based on their previous activity. There are risks attached to this, however; handled well, it provides users with relevant ads. Handled badly, it gets irritating (and just a little bit creepy). But TapCommerce seems to be getting it right. This week, CEO Brian Long told TechCrunch journalist Anthony Ha that more than 50 customers are now using TapCommerce – including 30 of the top 100 most successful apps. Ecommerce companies especially seem to like retargeting as a strategy….

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BarkBox, the BirchBox for dogs, adds two new innovations to keep its subscribers delighted

Manhattan-based startup BarkBox – the BirchBox for pooches – has announced two new initiatives which seem guaranteed to keep its burgeoning popularity amongst dog owners heading safely skyward. While most e-commerce analysts can testify that many online vendors have augmented their internet sales with pop-up shops (Bonobos and Warby Parker among them), BarkBox is imaginatively innovating its online presence to keep its subscribers firmly hooked. Doggie subscriptions Over the last couple of weeks, it’s launched “PuppyFeed” (a photo-sharing forum that lets subscribers post adorable photos of their adorable puppies) and a new iPhone app which, unlike the main online site, lets users buy individual items rather than just the pre-packaged boxes of dog-goodies. It also lets them rate or revise items already in their boxes, as well as giving them access to BarkBox news to read and letting them buy BarkBox gift subscriptions. Even the most worldly-wise ecommerce analyst would concede that these are pretty clever enticements. CEO and founder Matt Meeker (who co-founded Meetup.com and Wee Web) set BarkBox up in 2011 and openly declares that, as someone who shares a little bit of doggie obsession with millions of Americans, he believed a subscription-based model for dog gifts would…

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From photo-sharing for fashionistas to ecommerce for fashionistas: trendy New York social platform Trendabl takes a new step

New York-based social photo-sharing platform Trendabl, which has become the Instagram of fashion photos, is taking a bold step into e-commerce just 18 months after its launch. And most seasoned ecommerce analysts would probably agree that it represents a natural next step. From sharing to shopping Trendabl’s emphasis to date has been on expanding its community and signing brands along the way, amongst them big names like Diane von Furstenberg, Barneys and Michael Kors. The service lets fashion publishers, brands and fashionista-users upload images and tag the pictured items. The ecommerce initiative involves around 15 smaller retailers (Anita Ko, Young and Reckless, Singer22 and Reece Hudson included), although all U.S.-based retailers and brands can apply. But a potentially confusing issue appears at this point, as the canny ecommerce analyst would doubtless spot: since not all the fashion items uploaded are purchasable, how does a Trendabl newbie work out what’s shoppable and what’s not? The solution is twofold. Shoppable items will appear in a user’s feed accompanied by a “Buy” button; and for those who don’t want to sift through manually to find out what they can and can’t buy, the app now features a curated shop feed which brings all…

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New York ecommerce startup Zady extends brand awareness at La Guardia

After bagging $1.35 million in seed-funding in March and launching in August, New York-based artisan clothing e-commerce startup Zady has opened a popup store – in LaGuardia Airport’s Delta terminal, of all places. Ecommerce analysts in the know, however, might consider this a rather clever step. Why an airport?  On the face of it, an ecommerce site specializing in pared back, quality threads for men and women might have been more at home with a popup store in SoHo. But co-founders Maxine Bedat and Soraya Darabi have done some hardboiled thinking about the selection of an airport for their first bricks-and-mortar accompaniment: you get to showcase your goods to a much wider range of people. As Bedat explains: “We’re a small team and obviously don’t have the funds to open up everywhere, but at the airport you can interact with people across the country.” Simple but savvy The canny ecommerce analyst will agree that because an idea happens to be simple doesn’t mean that it isn’t also savvy. If Bedat’s reasoning proves right, a modest New York ecommerce startup could get itself known in a short space of time from one end of the republic to the other. And beyond….

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New York-based social photo platform Olapic introduces new single gateway to all its supported e-retailers and supplies savvy marketing analytics

Adroit e-commerce managers are increasingly aware of the marketing power of user-generated photos and videos – which is why they may be interested in the progress made by the New York-based B2B service Olapic, whose technology platform helps agencies, e-retailers and publishers to integrate user-created images from Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. Following its handsome $5 million Series A investment in July, Olapic decided to go hell-for-leather for e-commerce, even though it insists that it will go on supporting all its media customers (that’s who it started with upon its launch in 2010). And it’s being true to its word. Just why are user-generated images so powerful? Now, hard-boiled e-commerce managers like analytics. And Olapic claims that its data shows that user-generated images are a thundering five times more likely to persuade people to make a purchase than other content. It’s not exactly clear why this should be so, but the intrepid e-commerce manager would probably not be far wide of the mark in speculating that it probably has something to do with the fact that user-generated photos encourage us to feel that someone like us is happy with their purchase – why shouldn’t we be, too? A real woman, for…

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