By Allison Stadd on August 26, 2013 7:00 PM
Wainscot Media is looking for a Marketing Associate. next job McMurry/TMG is looking for a Digital Marketing Director. next job Westport Book Publicity & Marketing Firm is looking for a Publicist, Marketing Expert & Social Media Junkie. next job SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY is looking for a Assistant/Associate Professor - Social Media. next job W.R.K is looking for a Senior Marketing Director. next job FASEB/APS is looking for a Communications Coordinator. next job Interactive One is looking for a Campaign Manager. next job Hearst Digital Media is looking for a Social Media Editor, GoodHousekeeping.com. next job Carnegie Endowment for International Peace is looking for a Social Media and Communications Assistant. see all
Posts Tagged ‘Pop culture’
Starting October 13, Social Media 201 picks up where Social Media 101 left off, to provide you with hands-on instruction for gaining likes, followers, retweets, favorites, pins, and engagement. Social media experts will teach you how to make social media marketing work for your bottom line and achieving your business goals. Register now!
New York Times columnist and reporter Nick Bilton is publishing a book about Twitter, and it’s officially available for pre-order from Amazon.
The book, set to debut November 5, promises to be a juicy read, judging by the title alone: “Hatching Twitter: A True Story of Money, Power, Friendship, and Betrayal.”
TV history is about to be made, with HBO’s first-ever live social media event in celebration of the Season 6 premiere of cult favorite True Blood.
This Sunday, June 16 before the premiere, 13 cast members will kick off the programming with HBO’s first-ever real-time broadcast from the set of Fangtasia, the after-dark bar and nightclub where humans and vampires mingle, in partnership with Mass Relevance.
Director Robert Rodriguez, known for From Dusk till Dawn and Sin City, relied on Twitter as a crowdsourcing mechanism for his new short film, Two Scoops.
To complete the film, Rodriguez challenged his Twitter followers to help cast the “agent” character, suggest a weapon, design a villainous monster and submit photos of themselves to be used as missing people posters.
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