Home Tags Australia post
Tag: australia post
WINEDEPOT is a cloud-based technology platform connecting the wine industry and providing an end-to-end supply chain solution.
Regional entrepreneurs, innovators, artisans and small business owners across the country will have the opportunity to pitch their big business ideas when Australia Post Regional Pitchfest launches nationwide from March next year.
Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning will be the hype technologies for 2017 and we will hear of the many applications that are possible and how these technologies will fundamentally disrupt work as we know it.
Sendle is levelling the playing field for the 90 percent of Australia’s businesses who operate with less than 10 employees. Since launching over a year ago, Sendle has clocked 100 million kilometres of 100 per cent carbon neutral parcel delivery.
Tech start-up Neto is one of the few Aussie e-commerce players that stands up to the giants like Shopify and BigCommerce and Telstra owns a huge stake in it
Australian start-up Market Engine has secured a multi‐million dollar investment by Royal Mail, the UK’s designated Universal Postal Service Provider
When Melbourne-based beauty start-up Bellabox decided to expand its operations to China, it chose to use Market Engine's unique retail management platform.
New door-to-door parcel delivery start-up Sendle.com has successfully closed a $1.8 million funding round to expand its reach as the first carbon neutral parcel...
Temando, a leading fulfilment software platform for ecommerce, recently raised a $50 million Series B investment from Neopost, the second largest global mail solutions...
Remember the last time you bought that case of wine online? You salivated and anticipated the delivery, but when you got home, you opened...
Thanks to Touch Payments, a new start-up determined to revolutionise how we shop online, Australians can now trial and purchase items from online retailers...
Sometimes it's a thrill to receive a real, physical piece of mail. Sometimes it's annoying. The letterbox across the street from my house has a sign that reads "No junk mail.... or bills." Snail mail all seems so very 2005.
The prophets of gloom and doom suggest that the economy will struggle without a high-flying mining sector. But the fact is that the economy is constantly evolving and responding to change. One huge change in the operation of the economy is the trend for consumers and businesses to purchase goods online, requiring the goods to be stored and distributed to end purchasers.
Its thrust appears to be on creating a ubiquitous network that Australians simply cannot overlook. So it plans to continue on its effort to build 24/7 lockers and retail superstores. An articulated goal is to ensure that 80% of Australians in metros can find one within 10 minutes’ drive.
A Commonwealth Bank survey came up with an interesting number – 2.2 hours. This is the average time each Australian spent in searching for receipts and supporting documentation for their tax returns. The number adds up to a huge 1,800 “lost” years for the nation.
Brent Quill is the founder of Training for Work, an RTO that provides a variety of programmes -- traineeship, apprenticeship, certificate, diploma and advanced diploma -- to business staff and students in their places of employment. The success of the company stems from two factors on Quill's part: timing and flexibility.
An upbeat Forrester report about ecommerce in the country is setting the background for the fifth annual Professional eBay & eCommerce Sellers Internet Conference, scheduled for 21-22 July on the Gold Coast. The American researcher, in a report released late last month, predicted the Australian ecommerce market would rise 37% to $36.8 billion by 2013.
Appalogues (see what they did there?), created by Brisbane company Min-i-Mags, is a smartphone application that combines old-school catalogues with new mobile technology to create a product it hopes will replace shopping catalogues -- Australia’s third largest consumer-directed advertising medium (after newspapers and TV).
While this election is unlikely to become Australia's first 'social media' election, it could be the first where citizen journalism trumps the traditional channels. In fact, these types of contributions are fast becoming the only interesting thing about the current election.