ASX-listed Seek Group is rolling out a "Tripadvisor for online education courses and their providers" as part of a new Seek education business. Seek started re-aligning its education business, after the existing business (called Seek Learning) had been forced to close down in November last year by regulatory changes.
Rocket Internet’s Carmudi Philippines recently accepted the Automobile Association Philippines (AAP) as its exclusive, emergency roadside service provider for every vehicle enrolled by Carmudi in the AAP’s corporate membership program.
Ghana-based real estate start-up MeQasa.com has finally found a sustainable business model. Before this success, MeQasa experimented with several revenue models that did not work.
Recruit Holdings, the world’s biggest staffing firm by revenue, operating Indeed.com abroad and property site Suumo.jp and auto site Carsensor.net in Japan, announced several changes to its top management and board.
Gumtree in South Africa relaunched its site with new features, such as improvements to the search bar, and location recognition for mobile devices, and trending-ads and activity-card notifications.
Turkey's student jobs site Stajim.net, which collected 350,000 registered users in the last two years, revamped and relaunched its site.
In a report published by Bloomberg, PropertyGuru Group CEO, Hari Krishnan said the company's investments were growing on a wide front, and the company was on track to turn profitable later this year.
Belong.co, the talent-spotting start-up based in Bengaluru and backed by Matrix Partners, raised $10 million U.S. (Rs 67 crore) in a Series-B round led by Sequoia Capital India, reported TechCircle.com.
Vodem.nl launched last week in the Netherlands with the aim to be the quickest site on the market with information for buyers about new arrivals of properties they seek. The founders reckon this USP is particularly valuable in times of rising property markets.
China’s leading ecommerce platform Taobao announced that its sellers will no longer be allowed to trade in “media” produced overseas. The ban covers publications and electronic media, such as video games and music.