Junior Media Buyer: Get Healthy and Get Paid -

Tuesday, June 23, 2020

Is Salesforce a Great Place to Work? -

Thursday, December 26, 2019

Is Apple a Great Place to Work? -

Wednesday, June 19, 2019

Do I want to work at Adobe? -

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
Jobs are in Los Angeles?

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

Making Job Search Easier by Finding the Great Companies First

Find a
Title/Keywords Company Name
City, state or zip (optional)

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…

Read More

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…

Read More

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…

Read More

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…

Read More

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…

Read More