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Junior Media Buyer: Get Healthy and Get Paid -

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Manager Instructional Technology at George Washington University -

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

Monday, March 26, 2018

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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? -

Wednesday, January 31, 2018

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

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LeBook Business Development Job for Trend Setter -

Wednesday, December 6, 2017

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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.

E‑retail startup Lamoda breaks the record for Russian e‑commerce investment

U.S. e‑commerce man­agers and e‑commerce ana­lysts might not have heard of it, but one of Russia’s hottest online fash­ion star­tups, Lam­o­da, has just made his­to­ry by scoop­ing the country’s biggest ever round of cap­i­tal fund­ing for an e‑commerce site. Smash­ing the record The cash came from a group led by the some­what oli­garchic Len Blavat­nik — and it dwarfs the amounts raised by Russia’s pre­vi­ous record hold­ers. Russia’s ver­sion of Ama­zon, Ozon, raised a mere $100 mil­lion in 2011, while online clas­si­fied site Avi­to mus­tered a com­par­a­tive­ly mod­est $75 mil­lion. Quite a few e‑commerce man­agers would chew through wood for that kind of mon­ey, but Lamoda’s $130 mil­lion is enough to induce a swoon. Mr. Blavat­nik can cer­tain­ly afford it; in March, he sold his stake in the TKN-BP oil group and end­ed up with £7 bil­lion extra in his already gen­er­ous­ly laden bank accounts. Not that he’s reck­less with his mon­ey – the scale of the fund­ing reflects the fast-ris­ing inter­est in Russ­ian e‑commerce, which is steadi­ly catch­ing up with the U.S. and west­ern Euro­pean e‑retail sec­tors. Lamoda’s sales, it claims, are in the hun­dreds of mil­lions of euros and its growth rate has hit triple dig­it fig­ures. Growth…

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E‑commerce startup Curebit introduces Retail Referrals to harmonize offline and online sales

As most sea­soned e‑commerce ana­lysts can tes­ti­fy, retail­ers often strug­gle to mar­ry their offline and online oper­a­tions; if some mar­riages are made in heav­en, this one often looks more like a war zone. But San Fran­cis­co e‑commerce start­up Curebit is tak­ing steps to bring peace and har­mo­ny between the two chan­nels. Reward­ing refer­rals Found­ed in 2009, Curebit dri­ves sales for its retail clients by opti­miz­ing word-of-mouth refer­rals from their cus­tomers.  From its ori­gins as a tech­nol­o­gy out­fit, it’s mor­phed rapid­ly into more of an agency, advis­ing clients on what pro­mo­tions will work best for their busi­ness and why, pro­vid­ing copy­writ­ing, and design­ing pro­mo­tions.  It offers cus­tomers per­son­al­ized deals they can send to friends as gifts sim­ply by for­ward­ing a link or post­ing on Face­book.  The deals reward both the shop­per and the friend by giv­ing a dis­count on a pur­chase at the client’s store. Curebit’s clients include Jaw­bone, Bono­bos, Restaurant.com, and True & Co. E‑commerce ana­lysts who want some hard data about effec­tive­ness might try this for size: the refer­ral cam­paign it ran for Bono­bos in 2012, which involved switch­ing its refer­ral strat­e­gy from Face­book to e‑mail, drove 25 per cent more new cus­tomers to the site. Curebit’s analy­sis had…

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New Monogram ecommerce app rises from the ashes of version 1.0 to the delight of fashionistas

What’s an e‑commerce man­ag­er to do when a new­­ly-launched mobile app turns out to be a bit of a flop? Go back to the draw­ing board and make a bet­ter one. That’s what fash­ion e‑commerce start­up Mono­gram has done, after the iPad app it launched last year turned out to be a lit­tle under­whelm­ing in the con­sumer inter­est it attract­ed. It was meant to be a shop­pable, mobile mag­a­zine for fash­ion­istas and it looked seri­ous­ly promis­ing, allow­ing users to buy items that tick­led their fan­cy in a jiffy.  But it just didn’t catch on as expect­ed. A phoenix ris­es Mono­gram founder Leo Chen didn’t go into a cor­ner and sulk, how­ev­er.  Like the most sea­soned of e‑commerce man­agers, he took a long hard look at it and real­ized it didn’t suf­fi­cient­ly moti­vate users to share indi­vid­ual prod­ucts.  That’s how Mono­gram 2.0 came into being, ris­ing phoenix-like from the ash­es of its pre­de­ces­sor.  It’s just been launched — and it looks set to solve the prob­lems of the ear­li­er app admirably. It’s a blog­gers delight: by using a full suite of web-edit­ing tools, blog­gers can cre­ate posts or even full “mag­a­zines” to share their fash­ion favorites with oth­ers. The pub­lish­ing part…

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Ecommerce and social startup Abbey Plus corners a neglected big market in women’s fashion

There’s a big assump­tion amongst fash­ion e‑commerce man­agers: when it comes to women’s cloth­ing, most ladies fall into the “stan­dard” size range, while a minor­i­ty need “Plus Sizes” of 14 and above. But if Abbey Post founder Cyn­thia Schames has any­thing to do with it, that way of think­ing is about to become toast. An ignored mar­ket Schames has a vital les­son for e‑commerce man­agers and e‑commerce ana­lysts who have shared this assump­tion about sizes: wake up and smell the cof­fee. In The U.S alone, there are 100 mil­lion women – and many, many more world­wide — who fall into the Plus Size cat­e­go­ry and want great clothes just as fer­vent­ly as their slighter sis­ters. The aver­age dress size of Amer­i­can women is 14. Yet these women are gen­er­al­ly ignored by tra­di­tion­al retail­ers, a fact which leaves Schames and feel­ing more than a lit­tle indig­nant Abbey Post goes straight for the plus size demo­graph­ic; it’s a fash­ion mar­ket­place not too dis­sim­i­lar to Etsy, where­in any­one from top brands to inde­pen­dent design­ers can sell their cre­ations. And it has a grow­ing inter­nal social net­work to com­ple­ment its recent­ly expand­ed inven­to­ry. Schames might have been a soft­ware sales con­sul­tant in a for­mer…

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Web-only e‑commerce merchants excel in 2013 Top 500 Guide

The Top 500 Guide for 2013 makes for some invig­o­rat­ing read­ing for e‑commerce ana­lysts and e‑commerce man­agers: web-only retail­ers have emerged as the fastest grow­ing mer­chant type of all dur­ing the last year. Web-only leads the way Sev­en of the ten mer­chants reg­is­ter­ing the fastest growth in online sales year-on-year are web-only e‑retailers, the 10th Anniver­sary edi­tion of the Guide reveals. They include zulily, which saw growth of 167 per cent in 2012 to reach $399.8 bil­lion, and Groupon Inc., which saw growth sky­rock­et by almost 2100 per cent to $454.7 mil­lion. Oth­er top per­form­ers in 2012 include ThinkFastToys.com (up 192 per cent to $22.5 mil­lion); NastyGal.com (up 357 per cent to $128 mil­lion); Fab.com (up 653 per cent to $150 mil­lion) and NoMoreRack.com (up 1023 per cent to $100 mil­lion). Any­one inter­est­ed in media jobs might start hunt­ing for e‑commerce man­ag­er roles on the back of fig­ures like this. This sec­tor is buzzing. Of all the retail­ers in the Guide, web-only mer­chants formed the sin­gle biggest sin­gle cat­e­go­ry of busi­ness­es to meet or exceed the over­all growth rate of the Top 500. 71 web-only mer­chants met or exceed­ed the over­all growth rate in 2012, rep­re­sent­ing 36.2 per cent of…

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