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Manager Instructional Technology at George Washington University -

Thursday, October 4, 2018

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

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

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LeBook Business Development Job for Trend Setter -

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Executive Editor Job at Philadelphia Gay News -

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Why is Hipstamatic back, and why should you even care?

Why is Hipstamatic back, and why should you even care?

Hip­sta­mat­ic is an app that was launched back in Decem­ber of 2011 as D‑Series. It was one of the first in the pho­to app mar­ket to intro­duce lo-fi instant cam­era or vin­tage aes­thet­ics from any era to your pho­tos. Unfor­tu­nate­ly it was blown out of the water by none oth­er than Insta­gram. Hip­sta­mat­ic founder and CEO Lucas Allen Buick had explained that they were hav­ing a real hard time mon­e­tiz­ing the prod­uct and ser­vice issues made it impos­si­ble to keep the app going even though they had 2 mil­lion down­loads in under a year. The iPhone app has just launched a brand new col­lab­o­ra­tive social pho­to com­po­nent avail­able on iTunes right now called DSPO [pro­nounced Dis-po]. Buick explains that a lot of new tech­nol­o­gy such as Apple’s Cloud­Kit have afford­ed Hip­sta­mat­ic a real chance to get back at it again but the mar­ket is even more com­pet­i­tive three years lat­er. “There aren’t many oppor­tu­ni­ties in life nor busi­ness when we are pre­sent­ed with a redo,” Buick said. “I’m so hap­py to get this oppor­tu­ni­ty. I just hope we got it right this time.” So DSPO is a social cam­era designed to get peo­ple to chat about and share pho­tos. They’re…

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Twitter shares take a dive on stock market

Twit­ter shares nose­dived ear­li­er this week when they went on sale on the stock mar­ket for the first time. The share price on Tues­day was the low­est lev­el they had been since the com­pa­ny made their Ini­tial Pub­lic Offer­ing (IPO) back in Novem­ber 2013, drop­ping to 17.8% and clos­ing at $31.85. It is esti­mat­ed that approx­i­mate­ly 135 mil­lion shares were trad­ed, a fig­ure ten times high­er than nor­mal. Stock mar­ket ana­lysts attrib­uted the drop in share price to the end­ing of a lock­up peri­od which stopped the major­i­ty of the share­hold­ers, most­ly ear­ly investors and com­pa­ny insid­ers, from being able to sell their shares. This is a com­mon prac­tice for rel­a­tive­ly young com­pa­nies which decide to go pub­lic, as it stops the mar­ket from being swamped with shares. Twit­ter unable to com­pete  The end of the lock­up peri­od arrived at the same time as peo­ple were voic­ing con­cerns about the social net­work­ing site’s abil­i­ty to attract and hold a con­ven­tion­al audi­ence. Twit­ter is often laud­ed as an indis­pens­able tool for busi­ness­es in build­ing a brand and engag­ing with poten­tial cus­tomers. How­ev­er, despite tweak­ing and improv­ing their plat­form, Twit­ter failed to per­form as well as expect­ed, fail­ing to expe­ri­ence the growth…

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