MySpace

  www.myspace.com
  www.myspace.com

MySpace Photos

MySpace Reviews

118 Reviews
3.3
118 Reviews
Rating Trends

Recommend to a friend
Approve of CEO
(no image)
Tim Vanderhook
3 Ratings
  1.  

    Good

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Former Employee - .NET Developer in Los Angeles, CA
    Former Employee - .NET Developer in Los Angeles, CA

    I worked at MySpace full-time (more than 3 years)

    Pros

    The company offers Great technology, Great benefits. It has good work culture and they offer free lunches. The campus is great building.

    Cons

    During the later time there is no clear vision or path. Product team could be improved. There were continuous changes and constant rush to get things done.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    Need to have a clear vision. Instead of changing things half way.

    Recommends
    No opinion of CEO

MySpace Interviews

Interview Experience

Interview Experience

59%
18%
22%

Getting an Interview

Getting an Interview

40%
30%
16%

Interview Difficulty

3.0
Average

Interview Difficulty

Hard

Average

Easy
  1.  

    Market Research Manager Interview

    Anonymous Employee
    Anonymous Employee
    Interview Details

    Multiple stages with in depth questioning of past management experience. Phone/Email/In Person Interview

    Interview Questions
    Declined Offer

MySpace Awards & Accolades

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Additional Info

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Website www.myspace.com
Headquarters Beverly Hills, CA
Size 500 to 999 Employees
Acquired By Specific Media
Founded 2003
Type Company - Private
Industry Media
Revenue $100 to $500 million (USD) per year
Competitors Facebook, Spotify, Pandora

Don't want people getting all up in your space? Then maybe you shouldn't join Myspace. The company operates Myspace.com, a social networking site with some 35 million users. As a result of stiff competition from rival Facebook (with its 500 million users), in 2010 the company shifted away from providing general social networking services, adopting a strategy of what it calls "social entertainment" -- music and video content sharing for a younger "Gen Y" audience (aged 13 to 35). Such efforts were deemed too little too late for former parent company News Corp, which sold... More

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