By Shea Bennett on January 16, 2014 9:00 AM
McMURRY/TMG is looking for a Government Technology Social Media Journalist. next job NYC Advertising Agency is looking for a Digital and Social Media Marketing. next job The New York Public Library is looking for a Social Media Marketing Associate. next job WhistlePig Straight Rye Whiskey is looking for a Digital Marketing and Social Media Coordinator. next job Ralph Lauren Corporation is looking for a Community Manager, Social Media. next job The Hill is looking for a Social Media Manager. next job 3D Systems is looking for a Consumer Social Media Manager. next job Online Media Company (Confidential) is looking for a Social Media Strategist & Front Page Editor. next job Clarkson University is looking for a Social Media Manager / News Writer. next job Opera News Magazine is looking for a Advertising & Social Media Coordinator. see all
Posts Tagged ‘social media tips’
2014 is going to be an amazing year! Your best ever!
Perhaps. Certainly, let’s hope so. But, with many of us now spending huge portions of our lives online, leaving little traces of ourselves everywhere, there’s something important that – unfortunately – we need to remember.
What happens to all of this when we die?
Twitter has few absolute rules but one of them is hard and fast: everybody is restricted to a limit of 140 characters per tweet.
This takes some getting used to at first, but once you become a regular user Twitter’s character limit will actually make you a better, more efficient writer.
Did you know that a recent study showed that 81 percent of businesses think that social media can harm a company’s reputation if not used properly?
Twitter has numerous perks and benefits for brands, but one of its most underused features is as a monitoring tool. Twitter’s powerful search functionality and of-the-moment feedback is an incredibly efficient (and cost-effective) way for businesses to track sentiment and awareness of not only their own products and services, but those of competitor brands, too.