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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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