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Manager Instructional Technology at George Washington University -

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5 Highest Paying Business Development Manager Jobs in New York -

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

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

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

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Should You Work at HBO or Netflix? -

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

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

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Why You Want to Work at Snapchat -

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Giftbit is Giving You Your own Online Currency and Gift Cards

Giftbit is Giving You Your own Online Currency and Gift Cards

When Leif Baradoy was help­ing his broth­er move he found a draw­er full of unused gift cards. This was the inspi­ra­tion for Gift­bit, the com­pa­ny Baradoy would go on to found with Peter Locke. Gift­bit offers com­pa­nies a ser­vice where they can send cus­tomers dig­i­tal gift cards with set expi­ra­tion dates through email, then fol­low up via email to remind the cus­tomers to use the cards before they expire. Because of their busi­ness mod­el, the com­pa­ny los­es no mon­ey if the cus­tomer does­n’t respond. “Gift­bit cus­tomers are able to track, audit, and man­age their gift card offers and cam­paigns down to the recip­i­ent lev­el,” Baradoy told Geek­Wire last fall. The com­pa­ny received ven­ture fund­ing ear­ly in 2016 from Founder’s Co-op and Freestyle, and in the time between then and now have iden­ti­fied a need that they have just announced dur­ing TechCrunch Dis­rupt SF that they will fill, the need for a busi­ness to be able to cre­ate their own dig­i­tal cur­ren­cy on the fly and in what­ev­er form they want — pro­mo codes, refund cred­its, or dig­i­tal gift cards for sale. This new offer­ing can help busi­ness­es in a num­ber of ways, but the one that jumps out to me is retain­ing prof­its when a cus­tomer decides they want…

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Is the Operator App a Media Game Changer?

Is the Operator App a media game changer?

Have you heard of the Oper­a­tor App? In the old days, we con­sumers would go through the ardu­ous and time con­sum­ing process of get­ting dressed, get­ting in our vehi­cles, and actu­al­ly phys­i­cal­ly dri­ving to a store — or sev­er­al stores — to buy some­thing. Then we had to park, walk in, find the right depart­ment, and then find the right prod­uct. And if the store we were in did­n’t have the option we want­ed, it was back out to he car and on to the next store to find it. Sounds exhaust­ing, right? Then came the con­sumer’s sav­ior — the inter­net, along with Ama­zon and oth­er online retail­ers. Now we can stay in our PJs, save our gas mon­ey, and browse through mul­ti­ple online stores in less time than it used to take us to get to the first store. But there’s a sac­ri­fice involved, name­ly get­ting help. Sure, there are chat box­es, arti­fi­cial intel­li­gence chat­bots,  and reviews, but the first is lit­tle more than a call cen­ter employ­ee with lit­tle prod­uct knowl­edge, chat­bots are just as lim­it­ed with even less per­son­al­i­ty, and the lat­ter prob­a­bly involves many peo­ple paid to post pos­i­tive reviews and oth­er hired to den­i­grate a com­pa­ny…

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Wanna swap jobs, maybe you should think about Swap.com a consignment revolution?

Wanna swap jobs, maybe you should think about Swap.com a consignment revolution?

Swap.com an online con­sign­ment space where par­ents can buy sec­ond­hand kids’ cloth­ing, gear, books, toys, games and more has raised $4 mil­lion in fund­ing for its web­site. Here’s what Swap.com has to say about their ser­vices, “Swap.com is the first online con­­sumer-to-con­­sumer depart­ment store where you can buy, sell and swap pre-owned items. The online con­sign­ment sales mod­el lets item own­ers get more val­ue for their items while com­bin­ing the con­ve­nience and enjoy­ment of online shop­ping with the effort­less­ness of get­ting rid of items at a local thrift or con­sign­ment store”. Dr. Juha Kopo­nen, the CEO and Co-founder explains that Swap.com oper­ates as a true con­sign­ment store, where­as most of its com­peti­tors do not. First they accept all brands rather than just lim­it­ing them­selves to just high-end appar­el. They also allow cus­tomers to sell non-cloth­ing items like baby gear, books, toys, games, decor, movies and music, sport equip­ment, and also mater­ni­ty clothes. Swap’s com­peti­tors basi­cal­ly want you to ship your goods to them, where they pay you for them, or a peer to peer mar­ket­place occurs. At Swap, they only pay you after the item is pur­chased by anoth­er shop­per, and they sup­port swap­ping since a swap­per can receive more for items…

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Learn More About 2014’s Fastest-Moving Pre-IPO Adtech Startups

Adtech star­tups in the pre-IPO phase are prov­ing to be a hot com­mod­i­ty among investors, with star­tups like Rubi­con Project show­ing healthy stock increas­es from day one. As the adtech sec­tor grows, so does inter­est from investors. Find­ing the next big thing in terms of pre-IPO adtech star­tups involves a set of met­rics which bal­ance rev­enues and the num­ber of employ­ees against investor fund­ing and rep­u­ta­tion, while also deter­min­ing which com­pa­nies are ripe for IPO entrance.   Rec­og­niz­able Names in Adtech Star­tups Pin­ter­est, one of the Big Three in social media is launch­ing its Ads API, which their imme­di­ate peers Face­book and Twit­ter both did in the months lead­ing up to their IPOs. Cur­rent­ly, Pin­ter­est is respon­si­ble for up to one quar­ter of all incom­ing traf­fic to e‑commerce and online retail­ers’ sites. Oth­er like­ly can­di­dates include Flur­ry, and InMo­bi, which is among the largest non-pub­­lic mobile ad busi­ness­es in the world. With an esti­mat­ed rev­enue of $372 mil­lion, rough­ly 900 employ­ees and a total ven­ture fund­ing of $216 mil­lion, InMo­bi is also less like­ly to be prof­itable than some of the hot pre-IPO adtech star­tups for 2014. Flur­ry CEO Simon Kha­laf is open­ly dis­cussing an IPO, telling Busi­ness Insid­er, “I…

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Summer done and Kitchensurfing needs a New Product Manager New York

Summer is over and New York’s Kitchensurfing needs a New Product Manager

Ocean surf­ing is for ama­teurs, try being the Prod­uct Man­ag­er New York for Kitchen­surf­ing.  Kitchen­surf­ing is a glob­al mar­ket­place for peo­ple who love food. They are re-defin­ing the din­ing expe­ri­ence by direct­ly con­nect­ing chefs to din­ers, and in the process cre­at­ing a more inti­mate and reward­ing expe­ri­ence for every­one around the table. Your job is to define the right prod­uct, deeply under­stand our cus­tomers and chefs, and then to work to com­bine what is pos­si­ble with what is desir­able; to cre­ate prod­ucts that solve real prob­lems. You’ll be man­ag­ing project com­plex­i­ty and inter­de­pen­den­cies in an orga­nized and struc­tured way. You are eager to be the glue between oth­er teams, doing what it takes to make great prod­ucts. Excep­tion­al prod­uct sense and under­stand­ing of prod­uct ecosys­tems. Apply Here So who is the ide­al Kitchen­surf­ing Prod­uct Man­ag­er? You have a BA/BS or MS degree in Com­put­er Sci­ence or relat­ed engi­neer­ing expe­ri­ence and/or a BA/MA busi­ness degree and can com­mu­ni­cate effec­tive­ly with engi­neers about prod­uct details and tech­ni­cal options. Under­stand the tar­get mar­ket, iden­ti­fy oppor­tu­ni­ties for new prod­ucts, and address needs. Inte­grate usabil­i­ty stud­ies, research, and mar­ket analy­sis into prod­uct require­ments to enhance user sat­is­fac­tion. Dri­ve prod­uct devel­op­ment with a team of world-class engi­neers…

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