Posted on :
11 Jun, 2014
11 Jun, 2014
As a Marketing manager, you are a fully dedicated business leader, shaping the future of one of our many Google products. Whether you’re on a consumer product (like Gmail, Search, Maps, Chrome, Android) or a business product (AdWords, AdSense, DoubleClick, Analytics), you take part in a complete marketing experience as you lead every facet of the product’s journey.
From determining positioning, naming, competitive analysis, feature prioritization and external communications, you help shape the voice of the product and help it grow a loyal consumer base. This means you work with a cross-functional team across sales, corporate communications, legal, webmasters, product development, engineering and more. The role enables you to shape the product development process, organize product launches from beginning to end and form future marketing strategy.
You are a flexible, hardworking marketeer who will be in charge of positioning, packaging, and promoting Google’s B2B products and services, and achieving measurable objectives. You will be responsible for the planning and execution for all Google’s marketing activities targeting agencies and advertisers, ranging from small entrepreneurial businesses to the largest advertisers in the country. You will be responsible for the increased adoption of Google Adwords, YouTube and Display, Mobile and much more. This role is a cross-functional and international role where you will be working closely with our SEMEA and Global Marketing team as well as our country Sales teams, the Product, YouTube and PR teams.
Know the user. Know the magic. Connect the two. At its core, marketing at Google starts with technology and ends with the user, bringing both together in unconventional ways. Our job is to demonstrate how Google’s products solve the world’s problems–from the everyday to the epic, from the mundane to the monumental. And we approach marketing in a way that only Google can–changing the game, redefining the medium, making the user the priority, and ultimately, letting the technology speak for itself.