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Is Salesforce a Great Place to Work? -

Thursday, December 26, 2019

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Wednesday, June 12, 2019

NVIDIA, why work here? -

Friday, June 7, 2019

Manager Instructional Technology at George Washington University -

Thursday, October 4, 2018

5 Highest Paying Business Development Manager Jobs in New York -

Monday, July 23, 2018

What kind of Business Development
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Wednesday, May 9, 2018

QVC , On Air Program Host Job for 3rd Largest Ecommerce Company -

Monday, March 26, 2018

Facebook has over 1700 Jobs: Here is How to Get a Job at Facebook -

Wednesday, February 7, 2018

Nielsen Why You Want to Work at this Digital Transformation Organization -

Tuesday, February 6, 2018

Why You Want a Job at Twitter -

Monday, February 5, 2018

How fast is this Blockchain thing going to take over? -

Friday, February 2, 2018

Should You Work at HBO or Netflix? -

Wednesday, January 31, 2018

Why Working at Hearst is Much Better than Houghton Mifflin Harcourt -

Friday, January 26, 2018

What Will Making a VR Game While in Virtual Reality be like? -

Thursday, January 25, 2018

Why You Want to Work at Snapchat -

Wednesday, January 24, 2018

Why You Want to Get a Job at Vogue Magazine: -

Thursday, January 18, 2018

Is it Better to work at Buzzfeed or The New York Times? -

Friday, January 12, 2018

LeBook Business Development Job for Trend Setter -

Wednesday, December 6, 2017

Executive Editor Job at Philadelphia Gay News -

Friday, November 10, 2017

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Prismatic: Hoping to Succeed Where Other News Aggregators Have Failed

Want news that rel­e­vant to you? Want it deliv­ered direct to your smart­phone? You’d bet­ter check out start­up news aggre­ga­tor Pris­mat­ic. This is one com­pa­ny that seem to have rewrit­ten the rule­book when it comes to online news and could pro­vide some great oppor­tu­ni­ties for those look­ing for media jobs. By attract­ing the crème de la crème of the NLP/Machine Learn­ing PhDs, Pris­mat­ic claims to be able to har­ness the pow­er of social media and some clever dis­tri­b­u­tion to give con­sumers a bet­ter way of access­ing con­tent online. Accord­ing to Pris­mat­ic founder Brad­ford Cross, his com­pa­ny offers a ser­vice that lies some­where between an RSS feed and Twit­ter and ends up pro­vid­ing the same kind of ser­vice offered by news­pa­pers only with a wider range of sources. Cross said: “It’s not just about per­son­al­iza­tion… it’s about how media is con­sumed now. In the old days, you could just go to the New York Times and get all your news, or what­ev­er. But that’s not the case any more, and it will like­ly nev­er be the case again. The news is all dis­trib­uted now, to a thou­sand dif­fer­ent places.” In order to make sure Pris­mat­ic remains at the top of its…

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BarrettSF — a fledgling ad shop with veteran talent

BarrettSF – a fledgling ad shop with veteran talent advertising account executive

The fam­i­ly of online adver­tis­ing agen­cies has an addi­tion­al mem­ber this month, with the launch of fledg­ling ad shop bar­rettSF. Aspir­ing art direc­tors, copy­writ­ers and account man­agers may feel stirred into strik­ing out on their own after hear­ing the San Fran­cis­co startup’s sto­ry. It’s the brain­child of vet­er­an cre­ative leader Jamie Bar­rett, who until recent­ly was a part­ner and exec­u­tive cre­ative direc­tor at Good­by, Sil­ver­stein and Part­ners, and his erst­while Good­by bud­dy, Patrick Kel­ly. Barrett’s 27 year long career has won him acco­lades for his work on the NBA, Com­cast and Nike. 2011 saw him hit his tenth year with Good­by. He also turned 50 years of age. Bar­rett explained, “Those two things made me go, ‘I’ve got anoth­er big chap­ter in me, and what’s that going to be?’” The rise of new small ad shops He and Kel­ly are but one of a stream of cre­ative lead­ers that have walked away from estab­lished agen­cies in the last two years to start new ad shops of their own. Oth­er promi­nent names include Alex Bogusky, Ger­ry Graf and Ty Mon­tague, each of whom, like Bar­rett, had reached an age where they could tap into an abun­dance of expe­ri­ence to launch their…

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What does SoPost Mean for the Future of Mail Delivery?

How many times have you ordered some­thing online, only to miss the deliv­ery? Accord­ing to the founders of the lat­est app on the block, SoPost, failed first-time deliv­er­ies have direct costs of almost £1 bil­lion in the UK alone and this issue is some­thing the Lon­­don-based start up is hop­ing to address, if you’ll par­don the pun. This lat­est app is some­thing those on the look­out for media jobs won’t want to be with­out – after all, you don’t want to miss that inter­view date or job offer. By map­ping social IDs like Twit­ter han­dles, Face­book names, phone num­bers and email address­es SoPost aims to link these with phys­i­cal address­es so pack­ages will always find you, whether you’re at work, at home, or at Mom’s. The ser­vice can also be used to send gifts to friends using noth­ing more than a Twit­ter user­name or a Face­book ID. What is it Exact­ly? SoPost founder Jonathan Gru­bin explains: “An address should be where you are, or where you want things to be sent, rather than the last post­code some­body has for you. “SoPost is about turn­ing the things that we know and that rarely change – like our social IDs and email…

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Resultly – Heralding the Advent of Web 3.0?

Want to search for media jobs quick­ly, with­out being bom­bard­ed with ads and irrel­e­vant infor­ma­tion? You’d bet­ter try Result­ly. Imag­ine the scene: you’re sat at your lap­top search­ing for infor­ma­tion on the lat­est iPhone or you’re on the hunt for a new job. You want user reviews, fea­tures and prices; open­ings, com­pa­ny infor­ma­tion or employ­ee infor­ma­tion, but first you have to sift through end­less con­tent that’s entire­ly irrel­e­vant. This was the sce­nario that Result­ly founder Ilya Berak found him­self in late one night as he researched the lat­est tech­nol­o­gy. Berak explains: “I went to Google search like every­one else in the world, and looked up ‘specs on the Xoom’, but I did­n’t find what I was look­ing for on the first page, plus I had to spend too much time typ­ing more and more refined search­es, includ­ing neg­a­tive key­words to sup­press the results I did­n’t want, and click­ing and point­ing repeat­ed­ly, dig­ging for the infor­ma­tion.” Sub­se­quent search­es on Twit­ter, Craigslist, eBay and Digg proved equal­ly frus­trat­ing and the whole exer­cise had tak­en him hours. This exas­per­at­ing expe­ri­ence led to the birth of Result­ly, an alerts engine that aims to take the pain out of Inter­net search­es. Result­ly – the Claims…

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After Hashable, LinkedIn’s CardMunch Could Be the Next Big Networking Tool.

Some­thing has got the busi­ness world talk­ing. Some­thing that could see the rolodex con­signed to the trash can once and for all. That thing is Card­Munch, a start­up that aims to take over where Hash­able left off. Any­one work­ing media jobs or with­in the tech world gen­er­al­ly will no doubt have heard of Card­Munch already. This nifty lit­tle app claims to do away with paper busi­ness cards once and for all by con­vert­ing their print­ed con­tent into dig­i­tal infor­ma­tion using Amazon’s Mechan­i­cal Turk. All you need to do is take a snap­shot of the card and Card­Munch will do the rest. Per­haps the biggest coup for Card­Munch though has been its acqui­si­tion by LinkedIn, which allows it to access the infor­ma­tion of LinkedIn mem­bers. This means that when you snap or ‘munch’ a new card, Card­Munch will pull that person’s con­tact and employ­ment details, and even any shared con­tacts, straight in from LinkedIn. The app even keeps the pho­to of the card as a back­up and will file con­tact auto­mat­i­cal­ly in an alpha­bet­i­cal list. Neat huh? A match made in heav­en, Card­Munch was bought by the net­work­ing giant for $2.4 mil­lion and now has access to its 150 mil­lion users,…

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