Mission: To help advertisers successfully engage with their digital audience through deep insight, obsessive innovations and technology leadership.
Here’s what gets us out of bed in the morning: using data to improve our clients’ ROI. That can mean shaving a millisecond from response time; optimizing a campaign to further refine targeting; conferring with a client to map out strategy for reaching new audiences; tweaking creatives to better catch a user’s attention or designing a new algorithm to drive customers.
Adknowledge is the kind of place that never rests on satisfaction. Just when we think we’ve gotten something perfect, it’s time to take another look to find out how we can make it even better. We love iterating!
Since our start in 2004, Adknowledge has grown organically and through acquisitions. This includes the 2011 purchase of AdParlor, a leading social marketing platform and one of the first Facebook Strategic Preferred Marketing Developers. Adparlor is also a Twitter Marketing Platform Partner. Adknowledge also acquired Giant Media and TriVu Media—both digital video advertising products—in 2014.
Our corporate headquarters are in Kansas City, Missouri; we have North American offices in New York, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Detroit, Fort Myers and Toronto. There are overseas locations in London, Paris, Munich, São Paulo and Singapore.
So who makes the cut at Adknowledge? Intelligent, driven people who enjoy innovating in a tech-driven culture. Admittedly, we’re not a 9-to-5 operation but we have a lot of fun when we’re here. Sound like a good fit for you?
Visit Adknowledge's Careers page to see all our available positions.
Here’s what attracts people to Adknowledge—and keeps them happy once they’re here:
Perks for You:
Why Your Spouse Will Love us:
I worked at Adknowledge (Less than a year)
Great place to develop and improve your skills and capabilities
The management can be very demanding but that is understandable
I applied through an employee referral. The process took 3+ months. I interviewed at Adknowledge (Kansas City, MO) in June 2014.
The company is small and privately held but attempts to imitate the Google hiring process that an executive read about - case studies, huge questionnaire, personality tests, essays, panel interviews, etc. Overall, the process was a huge investment of time and much of it seemed not pertinent to the position. This may be effective for a large organization that understands what information it is trying to obtain through the process, but was not well executed here.