US stock · Technology sector · Software—Application
Company Logo

Salesforce, Inc.

CRMNYSE

169.05

USD
-1.99
(-1.16%)
After Hours Market
676.20P/E
29Forward P/E
30.71P/E to S&P500
169.050BMarket CAP
- -Div Yield
Google Trends
Recent Reddit Comments

The simplest one that has been useful is a full funnel breakdown.

Impressions > click > installs > account creation > tutorial complete> reached level 1> reach leavel 5.... First purchase within 3 days > purchases within 7 days.

Do that with all sources, then broken down per source, Facebook, google, tiktok, organic. Compare month to month.

Top of funnel you're looking at click through rates, install rates, account creation and tutorial completes.

You're looking for where the funnel is weakest and then make a plan to fix it. It's great because it helps people see who does what. Steps before account creation are almost all marketing and acquisitions focused tasks. Steps after tutorial is all CRM and product surfacing related tasks.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Is a CRM/ERP Kind of software that offers also api solutions for integrate AI analysis capabilities for other platforms like Salesforce and SAP and so on, that's why I find it so great.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I'd look for classes for the specific skills I named above, there's a ton on Udemy, Coursera, Youtube. My last job focused on email automation, funnels and CRM but I was working in a highly specialised niche.

Typically, first jobs in marketing involve social media management, data visualisation and synthesizing what seniors in your dept. do.

Depending on what you'd like to do, I'd focus on harder to learn skills first, this will make you more valuable and get you a job faster.

Honestly, unless you're a higher up or in sales or converting leads to sale via click funnels, your salary will stagnate quickly.

If creative work interests you, I'd look into UX design, its not marketing but the pay is good. Everybody loves creative jobs and getting to be a creative director is hard.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Where you live might also be a factor, but here’s my progression (based in Toronto)

$36,000 in 2015 (advertising) $50,000 in 2017 (general marketing) $65,000 in 2019 (general marketing) $84,000 in 2021 (digital marketing team lead) $110,000 in 2023 (digital marketing manager)

I’ve also been a “hiring manager” for my company’s marketing roles over the last 3 years for and I’ve found that highly specialized functions that require technical skills (paid social, paid search, marketing analytics, performance marketing, CRM/marketing automation) will land the highest salaries because it’s so hard for find good people with those skills. Besides that, going into people leadership is also a good way to increase your earning potential (team lead, team manager etc.) Your industry matters also, I’ve found that tech/IT companies pay way more than some other industries.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Use HubSpot. HubSpot has a lot of other features for free such as 1-1 email tracking with contacts, crm, customizable profiles. Too much to list. You can sync your lists with mail chimp too if you want and set up automation.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

It's great that you're considering email marketing for your small business. Both Mailchimp and Hubspot have their own strengths, so it really depends on what your specific needs are.
Mailchimp is a great choice if you're looking for an easy-to-use email marketing platform. Its free plan offers a lot of features, including email templates, landing pages, and basic analytics.
On the other hand, Hubspot's free CRM is a great option for businesses that want a more comprehensive tool for managing their contacts, deals, and tasks. It also offers a range of other features, such as lead capture forms, live chat, and a knowledge base.
If you're just getting started and need to keep costs low, Mailchimp is probably the best choice. However, if you're looking for a more comprehensive tool, Hubspot's free CRM is definitely worth considering.
In terms of other options, there are several other email marketing platforms out there, like Constant Contact, AWeber, and GetResponse. Just be sure to compare their features and pricing to make sure you find the right fit for your business.
Hope this helps! Let me know if you have any other questions.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Mail chimp is like aids. Most well known thing in its field, but there are tons of other providers out there.

It all really comes down to what you are wanting and needing.

Look into a crm that offers all in one services, as integration issues just become a time suck unless you hire it all out.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Please don't try to decorate your way to success. If there are forums to discuss competitor software or forums to discuss industry software -- see what real failings they have. Because nobody is trying very hard.

You -- as an outsider -- have declared these guys 'got it all.' Well okay. Don't enter the market. I'll just do a little reading as you sit and spin.

>Simply put, CRM systems can't do what companies need them to do. Today, companies turn to CRM systems as literal cloud-based spreadsheets of deals in the forecast. However, what companies need is a system of record that tracks activity data and provides information on what actions should be taken to maximize the chance of closing a deal as won.
>
>CRM systems lack those capabilities, so a new approach to maximizing customer data is developing based on powerful advances in artificial intelligence, storage and computation.
>
>Why Customer Relationship Management Systems Will Become Obsolete Within 10 Years

So sit-n-spin, anything occur to you? ...Anything at all?

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Hey we can provide all the resources possible, however sometimes the best thing is knowing you’re not alone! If you ever need someone to vent to, dont hesitate to reach out.

I’m a solopreneur who works in product development. My clients are everywhere and all time zones so I feel enslaved to them sometimes. I found that CRM software is great however expensive. A big time waster was scheduling meetings, Calendly saved the day. For contracts/workflows I use Dropbox Sign that’s integrated with Hubspot. I created a flow within Hubspot where once a contract is signed/executed, Hubspot will automatically send a request to collect payment. Another time consuming step. I also no longer accept work that is below a certain amount due to time.

Again, this is what’s helped me. But sometimes talking about client experiences or just talking to another one in your struggle is best. Reach out ✨

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

If you see what C3.AI offers, is simply HUGE, like when the SAP started and now is a standard in the industry. With api for Salesforce, and other erp and crm and so on? With the option of design your processes analysis without programming? It's just frickin awesome. At least, AIEQ (ETF) and C3.AI will go boom out deeply if not is bought by Salesforce or SAP or one of those huge ERP solution providers.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Most CRMs allow custom plugins, I've built a lot of them during my consulting years.

What CRM are you using?

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Are you UTMing links into one giant container in GA or are you creating separate instances by UTMing per campaign? Are you allowing users to view archive pages of past emails sent, and are those pages internally linked through your website?

How do you do CRO tests on email signups, for discounts, newsletter, product/service updates, etc? Are you taking advantage of GA4 to create finely tuned event triggers on page to determine how best to get that user to sign up and not just dismiss your pop up?

Are you tracking sign ups from mobile platforms differently than desktop users? Are you targeting them differently as well? How are you collecting customer data from these forms and then relaying them to your CRM? How much time is spent auditing the information in these containers to figure out if user is worth placing into a retargeting campaign?

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Monday is definitely preferable to Asana, but I haven't played with Airtable. I used Monday alongside Miro, with integrations to Slack, Google Workspace, and various CRM's and Data Dashboards.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I could likely 0set something up on Ontraports CRM. DM me if you want to discuss that.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I wish I could. But it is a complex CRM platform and I have only very basic programming knowledge. I could hire a developer to build a new CRM from scratch but in my experience such projects always go way over budget and take 3x longer than they should.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

They were fully trained on how to answer 90% of the requests. Every now and then one will arrive which is more complex. They were instructed to reach out to their supervisor for help when this happens, so they can learn how to do it on their own the next time they encounter such a request, and so that after a few months they will know everything and not need help.

But they refuse to do this. They almost never ask for help. Sometimes an entire 3 weeks go by without hearing from them at all. They just stick to the easy requests and ignore those which are even a little difficult.

The result of this is that I have multiple workers waiting around for easy requests to come in to the CRM, trying to grab them before someone else does, meanwhile there are slightly more complex requests which have been waiting 3 days to be handled which they won't touch!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Starting a BPO (business process outsourcing) business can be a lucrative opportunity, but like any business, it comes with its own set of pros and cons.

Pros:

High demand: BPO services are in high demand, particularly in industries such as finance, healthcare, and customer service.

Cost savings: By outsourcing non-core business processes, companies can save on labor costs and focus on their core competencies.

Scalability: BPO businesses can scale quickly to meet the changing needs of clients.

Cons:

Competition: The BPO market is highly competitive, and it can be difficult to stand out from the crowd.

Quality control: Maintaining quality control can be challenging when working with remote teams.

Dependence on clients: BPO businesses are often highly dependent on a few key clients, which can be a risk if those clients are lost.

To find clients, you can start by networking within your industry, leveraging social media and other online marketing channels, and attending industry events. You can also reach out to businesses that may benefit from outsourcing certain processes and offer your services.

To start a BPO business, you'll need a clear business plan, a solid understanding of the services you'll offer, and a team of skilled professionals. You may also need to invest in technology, such as a customer relationship management (CRM) system, to help manage your clients and processes.

Some of the challenges you may face include securing clients, maintaining quality control, and managing a remote team. You'll also need to stay up-to-date with the latest industry trends and regulations to remain competitive.

Note: If you're interested in finding out more, Please visit my profile for the best ways that I have found to start making money online! Don't miss out - visit us now!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I wish we had that option. We use a special CRM platform which can't be setup like this.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

We use Firmao CRM and we are fully satisfied!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Check out EspoCRM as well, we use it in our company. It's an open-source solution that is easy to customize and integrate with other apps. The system has effective tools for marketing automation, sales management, customer support, report generation and task management. It can also be used to automate a vast array of routine business operations which will save you a lot of time.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Google Workers Stage Rallies Against Job Cuts, Low Wages Demonstrators during an Alphabet Workers Union rally in New York on Feb. 2.

Demonstrators during an Alphabet Workers Union rally in New York on Feb. 2.Photographer: Victor J. Blue/Bloomberg By

Lucy Papachristou and

Davey Alba February 2, 2023 at 4:40 PM PST Listen to this article 2:05 Share this article New Follow the authors

  • Get alerts for @daveyalba
  • Get alerts for In this article GOOGL ALPHABET INC-A 107.74 USD +7.31+7.28% MSFT MICROSOFT CORP 264.60 USD +11.85+4.69% CRM SALESFORCE INC 174.64 USD +2.82+1.64% AMZN AMAZON.COM INC 112.91 USD +7.76+7.38%

Google employees staged protests on both US coasts this week to call attention to labor conditions for subcontracted workers and support thousands of co-workers who were recently laid off.

Rallies, one held on Wednesday at Google headquarters in Mountain View, California, and another Thursday near Google’s corporate offices in New York City, came after the company announced the largest reduction in its history — 12,000 positions, or 6% of its global workforce. Other major tech firms including Microsoft Corp., Salesforce Inc. and Amazon.com Inc. have also recently announced layoffs.

The protest in New York, which drew about 50 employees outside a Google store on Ninth Avenue, began just minutes after parent company Alphabet Inc. reported fourth-quarter results, including $13.6 billion in profit. Alphabet Union Workers And Google Employees Rally Against Layoffs Demonstrators during an Alphabet Workers Union rally in New York on Feb. 2. Photographer: Victor J. Blue/Bloomberg

“Today, Google has debunked its own rationale for laying off 12,000 of our co-workers,” said Alberta Devor, a software engineer. “It is clear that the menial savings the company is pocketing from laying off workers is nothing in comparison to the billions spent on stock buybacks or the billions made in profit last quarter.”

Both demonstrations were organized by the labor group Alphabet Workers Union — a “minority union” that doesn’t have collective bargaining rights, and whose members include Google subcontractors as well as employees.

“Today shows that some of the issues we’re talking about affect all workers regardless of what their actual job title or job status is,” Devor, who has worked at Google for more than three years and is an AWU member, said in an interview.

At Wednesday’s rally in California, dozens of subcontractors spoke out against what they called substandard conditions, including what they said were “poverty wages and no benefits.” Their tasks include reviewing content to help train the company’s AI-powered algorithms, as well as screening YouTube clips and searching ads for offensive or sensitive material. But the workers say their pay and benefits fall far below Google’s own minimum standards and benefits for its direct contract workers.

“We would like to at least be able to have some chance of survivability with this job,” Zai Snell, one of the subcontractors at the protest in California, said in a phone interview.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Depends on the leads provided, if you could provide me with a list of real estate agents that are ready to do a website, add a CRM, start Marketing, etc. I could easily pay you those numbers. It's a grind going through general industry only leads which is easy to get.

This is why 'some' SaaS sales reps are making bank, some people are just much better at converting those leads into sales. If you can't make over 150k in sales you're likely in the wrong industry or selling the wrong product.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Check out LMN if you haven’t, it’s a Landscape focused CRM and how we manage our clients. We’ve got maintenance and landscape design divisions, around 100 people w/ all the crews. LMN also has lots of great resources to help you run a successful landscape business.

Our owner started in landscaping 27 years ago and is self-taught. We work on a C-10 landscape contractor’s license (at least for my design shit), and he’s got 2 of us w/ landscape architecture degrees to help him design on top of superintendent, coordinator, and a few office staff downstairs. Then I have no idea how many maintenance crews there are, install has like 4. Assets in the yard include trucks, equipment, plant inventory, pots, shop where they make bbq cabinets and stuff, street cats, bulk materials, and pavers.

We sub out patio covers, ironwork, paver install and masonry, concrete, pools, plumbing (firepits, grills), electrical (fans, chandeliers, outlets, switches, circuits, house lights), and maybe audio-video. We’ve got a couple doing a media wall who want an outdoor speaker system and this whole deal so I’ma meet the dude monday and see if that’s a thing. So all of those kind of trades could be worth cultivating a relationship with in the event you ever want to expand beyond maintenance into design and/or install.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Whatever you do make sure you have the sales leads and contact info and not the sales person you hire

Get Salesforce or some other CRM to keep the data yourself

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Oh and don't forget. Use the business cards you get to send an email the same day or the next day trying to schedule a 1:1 between them and your salespeople. A booth chat isn't great for a prod demo or deeper conversation, so use your email outreach live at the conference. Ensure the sales reps are adding contact details twice a day to your CRM so you/your marketing coordinator can further the convo while their warm, in person.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Takes me 5 mins to push out a website + crm + portal + blog + ecommerce …. Content pop is the pace of the person doing it

All cloud based saas product

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I love this kind of work, but I'm in "freelance land," where my "title" is consultant, and I would actually be happy to find a full-time role making good money doing this, rather than fighting over hourly rates with people and constantly looking for new projects.

Within the marketing ops world, I tend to focus on CRM optimization (data management, automations, third-party integrations, lead scoring systems, etc.). My sales background got me started in this world, as I had used just about every CRM under the sun and moon over 10 years. I found a project with a global organization who had a nightmare of a HubSpot with tens of thousands of mis-managed records, data that was missing or simply not being used properly, etc. There sales reps weren't putting in any of the data they were supposed to, they had been without a marketing manager for five months, and the left hand didn't know (or care) what the right hand was doing. I spent a few months with them getting it all sorted, creating policies for data moving forward, managing a small project team for data migrations, implementing automations for them, sorting out which third-party integrations were helping or hurting, and a number of other things. I also did a lot of segmentation of the records for marketing purposes (actively grouping prospects, leads, and customers based on how content should be marketed to them), created a lead scoring system we implemented, and managed some email campaigns.

I love using data for strategy, and your strategy can only be as good as the data you're using to develop it, so... I'm a huge proponent of optimized systems.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Hi,

We are looking for an implementation partner in canada that will help new canadian customers with BROSH CRM, DM an email if you are interested: [email protected]

Ben

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Far from everyone was shitting on META’s value and it’s disingenuous to claim otherwise.

Plenty were highlighting the cashcow value of its core biz while acknowledging Mark went a bit overboard w the VR spending.

418 shares @ 145 per. Ran out of powder to buy more as it dropped cause I’m too heavy on CRM — although that could rip higher too as activist investors push Benioff to be more consistently profitable.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

We use Firmao CRM and we are fully satisfied!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

We use Firmao CRM and we are fully satisfied!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Check out Willard CRM. Has built in Google maps business scraper.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

As someone who sells in a "fear-of-loss" industry (automotive B2B), there's three main probable reasons.

  1. OP is not talking to the actual decision-maker. At a car dealership in my case, you might be pitching the marketing manager, GM, or owner. Likely one of the first two, unless the GM is the owner. I have only worked with one dealership where the marketing manager got the go-ahead to hire us, likely because they're the biggest in a 5-state area. So you could get a GM (who is managing a multi-million-dollar business) that is all psyched, but the owner you never met says no.

  2. Fear of Loss. It is very, very difficult to get a dealer to spend money to (possibly) get something. I have had my greatest success by showing what we will keep them from losing. Especially now, if they can trim fat or get more for the same $, that's way more attractive than subtracting from their bottom line. (I know, I know. You'd bring in more money. I didn't say their position was logical). To overcome this, come up with a pitch that will "CRM mine" their existing clients to keep their loyalty. Look up stats and case studies on their industry. That way, even if CRM mining works out to be the exact same price & work, you are preventing them from losing what they have, just waiting in their CRM, rather than going after something new.

  3. Sabotage. We made a sale to a dealer group (over the marketing manager's objections), and started working with them. Absolute hell from the start. Any copy we sent would come back covered in red pen (Yes, he printed, wrote on, and then scanned back our Google Docs). Some of it wasn't even actually wrong, but he knew the owner wouldn't read it. Got on us about everything, eventually owners of both companies argued and they canceled. So he wasn't the decision-maker on the deal, but he poisoned the well. If you're a sales guy in a struggling company, and they start talking about consultants, you start questioning your job security. Happened to us all the time. "Consultants? Fuck this."

All that said, I feel like OP is being either purposefully opaque or lacks social awareness. Like, yeah, thick skin is a good thing to have, but to have "no idea" about the objection is odd. Like, maybe they are barely making payroll. Maybe the owner is a penny pincher overall so would make a bad client anyway. Maybe they are hearing "gamble" instead of "investment", or they're just too busy to bother because they're understaffed. Lots of reasons, and ways OP can adjust his pitch to gather data moving forward.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Fair enough, so how would you automate this using google tags or other technology to track your funnel so that you don’t have to manually verify your marketing data against the company CRM?

Over a long enough period of time you could make approximations and set up formulas to weight the tracking of each lead to only 0.65 if the specific company knows that 35% of its unqualified leads will be filtered out as junk leads. But what would you do if you don’t have the historical data, or you need something more accurate?

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

No, I bought crm puts that never went down for a whole week. Kept averaging down

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Today was painful, I could have sold out of my puts this morning on crm but didn’t. Ended up losing a little north of 5K. What did I learn from it? Jpow hates bears this year

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

DIS and CRM activists now have three tailwinds

  1. Low entry

  2. Better cost structuring = higher valuation

  3. Market recovery

Might go long on those two names

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

this is a great response. Hitting the summary at the end first--definitely trying to connect with others that have had similar issues but the problem is that the industry is so fragmented and cloaked with NDA's. That right there is also why it took us three years to hone our two target customer profiles but actually just now I am able to think about setting up a system strategically.

Operations, for now, is a one man show--but trying to grow it and delegate it like I did with our production floor which is now choochin' along as its own department. I actually have the entire chain-of-command mapped out with assigned responsibilities for everything, just have to bring in enough to make good hires for those roles. I am always very hesitant to hire people on if I don't even know how to gauge their success or make sure they are trained properly. So it seems like I definitely have to do this setup strategy on my own enough to understand what I don't know.

Both of our customer profiles are essentially just branch variations of a main B2B customer profile--I do not do any B2C anymore. We also utilize our location super well as we do tricky projects that usually need one of the client's staff to do a shop visit or drop off material daily, weekly, or overnight--but thinking about how shops outside of LA are still doing business inner city is something I should look into to further solidify our advantage. Maybe I can split facilities and move the bulk order stuff closer out to the desert, hmmm.

I know where my customers go online, what magazines they read, roughly, but unsure if the ad/influencer/etc-spend is worth it. I am a complete idiot to marketing at this point and 100% just used to sales so I don't even know how to properly gauge the metrics. Are there any books, resources etc you could recommend?

I have a CRM set up (freshsales) but at the same time I feel like we haven't grown into needing it yet when a simple spreadsheet, gmail, and our project management software handles it all well enough already.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I'm not as negative on the idea as some of the commentators, but it does need some refinement. Role play it out.

First: What type of business. Restaurant? Tight margins, ordering tools already exist. Something with appointments...like a nail salon? Online tools are there for appointments, and if someone calls in at 1am and asks about the ingredients in the products their 3:30 appointment used because they're in the ER with an allergic reaction, you most likely can't respond and would have to bounce it back to the store (so you haven't saved them any time). Maybe something with a time zone issues that typically close "early" but would benefit from additional hours, maybe something that makes things...like a fabrication shop in one timezone that can handle questions from another timezone. In the US, that could mean extending hours of operation in a NY shop for west coast clients that generates sales. OK, that pays for itself - easy sale, easy to quantify your value.

Next: What are you trying to solve? Most pressing would be order issues. "My widget is bent to the left, it should have been to the right! You have the stl files you dumb fuck, why did you screw this up!" You'd have to bounce those unless they gave you access to their CRM notes (not likely, too valuable). Might be able to peel off a layer of anger and put together some information, but that's probably not enough to pay for a service. Maybe...delivery issues? Can try to track packages, but if a tracking ID was generated they most likely have that. Maybe ... questions about the product? You might be able to do intake for products, so in the morning the owner / estimator can just look over the data and send an amount. Ahh, now you've cut their time, increased attentiveness, and increased sales. You're offering a service that pays for itself and might cost them money to not have it. While there may be online forms that can do this, having a customer first conversation with a potential client would lead to higher conversions. (You may still handle order issues, but that's a bonus, not your selling point).

Next step after that: Can you leverage your clients for other clients? Maybe all your clients are fabricators so you get good at getting really essential information from possible clients that might eat up time. Eg, "So, you're requesting this widget - just to head off any issues, where will it go? ... Inside, got it. What will it be mounted to? .... Ahh, just so you know, if you install it against that you might get some galvanic corrosion, may want to think about having it made out of ____ or adding a wood mount..." Now you're the person all the fabricators use in the area. If you have multiple fabricators, then you can add on "If you'd like to get that mounting point made, I know of a nearby shop that can make that, let me get more information and contact them for you so you can get everything you need at once." Then, you can go to them with a potential sale as a selling point. Make it so they lose money by not hiring you.

Is there a market for it? Some shops as they get more successful have a handful of very large clients who are in constant contact...like a year long renovation of a concert hall. You'd have to search for businesses that would benefit from overflow services and see how they're doing, what kinds of clients they get, etc...

Obviously, all this is shooting from the hip, but you get the idea. There are most likely businesses who would benefit, but you'd have to do a good amount of research to figure out the niche to thrive in. Good luck!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I think you probably have to move away from being a bit of a one man show. One of the biggest bottlenecks in businesses is people.

Immediately some questions that pop into mind (even from your joke) are that you don't really have a fully-fleshed out acquisition channel established and just on your notes of saying you don't give up "until proven wrong" indicates a lack of systematic process (think crm) and definitely is reminiscent of more of a sales mindset rather than (successful) biz owner.

Further, you discuss tapping into the huge wealth concentration which is a great idea but then again, from your joke it sounds like you haven't honed in on your target market (at least to establish a primary acquisition funnel / channel), ie: are you looking for b2b or b2c for this first funnel? It's okay to establish more funnels afterward but it's important to establish and solidify that first one. The reason I say this is because you're going to have different avenues to approach each based on which you want to focus on and different metrics for each type of client - with b2b obviously being that they give you routine business, versus b2c being that they give quick cashflow payouts but seldom order in quantity or purchase again after the initial order.

It sounds cliché but it's important to decide these things so that your systems can be optimized to serve one specific type of a customer with a competitive advantage compared to your competitors (who are likely not even in LA yet still serving LA clientele).

So just in summary, I'd say it's important to connect with people who have solved these problems, at least in pieces so that you can start to accelerate how quickly you can overcome those bottlenecks.

"You don't rise to the level of your goals, you fall to the level of your systems" -James Clear

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

We used Zoho CRM Plus for a short period of time. Had some issues with their email campaigns team and incoming emails (not loading or super delayed). Otherwise, all other features were super cool and useful for our business. Another thing we thought about was the expense of adding users versus Bitrix, Zoho charges for each new user a monthly expense while Bitrix allows up to 100 users on the premium plan so we went with Bitrix for this reason. I will say that in terms of user experience and ease of use, Zoho takes it by a long shot.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

CRM is very useful. We use Bitrix24 but have researched lots other CRMs. Unfortunately, not one size fits all since it all depends on what you need for your business. However, I will say that the CRM is very crucial as this has helped us manage more with less. Payment gateway is also something worth considering features and pricing.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Damn CRM is a beast, has literally gone straight up since last week

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

You can set gmail up to sync contacts with phones. Alternately you can use CRM software like Salesforce.com, Monday.com, Freshworks.com or Hubspot.com.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I agree HS is great for marketing. I think its real benefits are as a marketing automation tool, not just a CRM database.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

We use Firmao CRM and we are fully satisfied! 

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Hi , to the commentator who started this discussion can I ask how you got into that position, what you did. Do you think it's important to do skills such as SQL , CRM , EXcel ,SEO etc and would having a degree in business MSc with year in placement achieve that ? Thanks . I'm a UK student by the way

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

If you are so good at lead gen, bring 1 sale to BROSH CRM and you are hired as a partner!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Hubspot only built their CRM because it's number one integration was Salesforce. Hubspots CRM is fine, but theur marketing automation and holistic customer journey renvenue reporting is why I pay for it.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Im looking less for how to create the dashboard, and more about the choosing a reporting software or just a CRM. Reporting in the past at this company was done via Excel before I got there so that’s what we’re dealing with here(I know, I know, lol small business pains). At the agency I was at, it was handled through Agency Analytics but that’s not what we need here.

I’d edited and worked in Agency Analytics as well as some Salesforce and Pardot before so I’m not completely clueless but looking for step 1 to get everything going in the right direction and build things here as they’re actually supposed to work

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Ugh... So you're asking for help creating the dashboard?

For starters you'll need to have data shared to a centralized system (usually a CRM). From here you can create a dashboard that showcases your KPI's.

Part of your job is to either integrate these systems or pay someone to do it for you so you can report on it.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I run a SaaS company in the CRM space, Super Easy CRM and it took probably around 2 years before I got my first few users. It would be a good idea to meet with developers to discuss what it would take to get your project off the ground. Just be sure to have your NDA handy!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

They are similar but have two distinct primary markets. Hubspot is more mid size business and Salesforce is really an enterprise solution, in most cases.

If your business is small, keap is a great small crm.

All the crms do mostly the same things and in many cases companies use both. For instance my SaaS company uses hubspot for certain portions and sales uses Salesforce exclusively and makes their calls through salesloft

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I think the product module of Super Easy CRM would be able to accommodate this. It currently tracks product profitability by using data such as the selling price, cost to produce, etc. So including a trade-in value would be simple enough. Let me know if you're interested and best of luck to you!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

HubSpot has a CRM, but it’s not their only (or even main) product. Depends what you’re using it for. Sounds like you’re using a lot of its marketing functionality, which Salesforce does not replace (at least not well).

If you could win your sales team over, chances are you could consolidate everything into HS, but you can’t consolidate everything into SFDC

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

P/E means nothing, Salesforce (CRM) is over 500 and stock is still rising.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I can. I have a client who uses it and their GHL software has pushed transactions to Stripe that make no sense whatsoever. For example: charges for a specific customer that appear on that customer's record in Stripe for several months in 2022. Just one catch: this individual WAS NOT A CUSTOMER in 2022. At all. Something is seriously screwed up and it ain't Stripe.

My 2d observation is that their tools are dickless wonders. They do 5% of what something like the 2023 version of ActiveCampaign does. And 5% of a real CRM. And 5% of a real workflow automation platform. And so on.

This kind of upsell from agencies/developers is why customers dump them. Because no customer actually WANTS what amounts to the 2012 version of all these different tools.

But because they're small businesses, they don't know better at first, and are easily suckered by agencies who just want to increase their RPU.

When they get frustrated, hit the wall in terms of features or problems, and can't do perfectly reasonable stuff easily, they switch. Virtually every client we have hired us specifically to get them out of this exact scenario. And for the record, we don't participate in any affiliate, commission or referral schemes.

There is a nasty niche in online marketing that is occupied by companies like GHL and Kajabi - supposedly Swiss-army-knife platforms that appeal to unsophisticated business owners, are sold through aggressive affiliate marketing by vendors who do not disclose their conflict of interest, and have real feature shortcomings including latency, lack of table-stakes features, features that sound good but don't actually work reliably, nonexistent or superficial support, etc., etc.

I really get tired of seeing so many small businesses get taken advantage of by these outfits. It's just not right.

(PS - I also have very serious concerns regarding GHL's email deliverability. When I look at major platforms, every one of them has teams that focus on the technical aspects of deliverability including IP relationships and more. Does GHL have that kind of staffing commitment & tech expertise? I've seen no evidence of it.)

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Interesting. I run a small business, 4 total employees. Without Google Adwords, Google Analytics, a CRM for tracking clients and large projects, social media for further advertising, and accounting software for running the books (not to mention credit card processing), I would be absolutely sunk.

I don't know what fucking world you live in, but no business worth a shit in 2023 is running on pen and paper and yellow page ads my dude.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I think the best analogy for HubSpot CRM is the early Apple computers vs windows. Salesforce is a better CRM but it requires a lot of knowledge to work it, like old windows computer. HubSpot can be picked up and used pretty quickly but lots of different people.

In terms on website conversion. Are you also looking into using the HubSpot CMS? I used it in 2017-2020, it was surprising the level of detail we were getting about our visitors online movements. The MD really loved seeing this. I have heard from devel9that it isn't the greatest platform to build in (clunky).

What are other Crams you are considering? I have also implemented ZoHo because of very tight budgets. It is really customisable but there are so many bugs or quirks in the system the information doesn't flow as easily as expected.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Damnit - we dont have PFE in the tool yet. Let me know if you want me to run it for any of these securities. Same inputs. Or you can do it yourself for SPY
- Black IV

AAPL - Apple
ADBE - Adobe
ADI - Analog Devices
AMC - AMC Entertainment
AMD – Advanced Micro Devices
AMZN - Amazon
ASML - ASML Hold
ATVI - Activision Blizzard
AVGO - Broadcom
BA - Boeing
BBBY - Bed Bath & Beyond
BKNG - Booking holdings
CAT - Caterpillar
CHTR - Charter Communications
CMCSA - Comcast
COST - Costco
CRM - Salesforce
CSCO - Cisco Systems
CSX - CSX Corp
CVX – Chevron
DASH - Doordash
DIS - Disney
DK - DraftKings
F - Ford
FISV - Fiserv
FSR - Fisker Inc
FTNT - Fortinet
GILD - Gilead
GME - GameStop
GOOGL - Google class A
GS - Goldman Sachs
GT - Goodyear Tire
HD - Home Depot
HON – Honeywell
INTC - Intel
INTU - Intuit
IPI - Intrepid Potash
ISRG - Intuitive Surgical
IWM - iShares Russell 2000 ETF
JD - JD.com
KDP - Keurig Dr. Pepper
KLAC - KLA Corp
KO - Coca Cola
LRCX - Lam Research
MAR - Marriott Intl
MCD – McDonald’s
MDLZ - Mondelez
MELI - Mercado Libre
MRNA - Moderna
MRVL - Marvell Tech
MSFT - Microsoft
MU - Micron
NFLX - Netflix
NVDA - Nvidia
PANW - Palo Alto Networks
PEP - PepsiCo
PINS - Pinterest
PLTR - Palantir
PLUG - Plug Power
PTON- Peloton
PYPL - PayPal
QCOM – Qualcomm
QQQ – Nasdaq 100 ETF
RIOT - Riot Blockchain
RBLX - Roblox Corp
REGN - Regeneron
RSX - Van Eck Russia ETF
^SPX – S&P 500 Index
SBUX – Starbucks
SHOP - Shopify Inc
SNAP - Snapchat
SNOW - Snowflake
SPY - S&P 500 ETF
SQ - Block
TLRY - Tilray Brands
TLT - iShares 20-YR ETF
TMUS - T-Mobile
TSLA - Tesla
TXN - Texas Instruments
UBER - Uber Technologies
UNG - U.S. Natural Gas Fund
USO - U.S. Oil Fund
V - Visa
VGT – Vanguard IT Fund
^VIX – CBOE Volatility Index
VOO – Vanguard 500 Fund
VRTX - Vertex Pharmaceuticals
WEAT - Teucrium Wheat Fund

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

>Willard for CRM

Thanks requirementkeys, willard looks great for some of what I need, yet missing several others, but at $65 minimum monthly cost, I dunno.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I guess this is the first time my calls printed with CRM when the market is down

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Willard CRM. They provide an email with your company name.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

My crm I bought first thing this morning is still up. I ain’t scared son

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I’m up on my crm calls, lol. Not sure all bulls are losing

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I don’t know what her creative niche would be. She’s been in the marketing industry for about 8 years - SEO, and currently B2B with CRM, she’s also a wedding photographer that started as a hobby but generates around 20-30k yearly over the last 3 years. Bottom line from what I gathered only about 1 % of content creators, from this post and others, make a living wage. The thing is I still haven’t found much data (albeit I haven’t spent hours trying to find it).

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow
  1. 34
  2. Email and CRM Manager
  3. $80,000
  4. U.S.A.

I'm paid hourly ($38.10) an hour.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Lol, bears can’t win with crm puts. I’m still taking their money

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Your data is small enough you could do this in Excel/GSheet. Probably take less than a day to do this.

1 sheet for storing customer info. 1 sheet per sales person for their own leads. Can have another sheet with email cadence written down, and add a button so that sales person just has to click that to send the email.

However, if your lists will keep growing, then yea you need a platform like HubSpot or Zoho or Freshworks' CRM.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I am what you call a Marketing Officer in Zimbabwe. I am 34 and I get USD18,800 gross, with company car, fuel and medical aid. My job is basically EVERYTHING, graphic design, email marketing, SMS marketing. Social Media Management, lead generation, sales analysis, strategy, competitor analysis, CRM, PR, CSR....literally everything. I also write all of the copy including a monthly newsletter.

I stay in Zimbabwe because of the chilled-out lifestyle, and although I am living hand to mouth, I wanna climb the corporate ladder here and get a job that will provide me with school fees as an extra benefit. Good schools here are expensive. At the same time, I wanna have savings and invest in my child's future by saving for university abroad so that she can be more exposed). I am considering looking for some remote work so I can earn at least $1000 more a month. Any advice would be appreciated.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

There are so many CRM tools that can help you do this. You could go for something really basic if the requirements you stated are the only things you need it to do.

Freshsales is quite a comprehensive CRM tool and it's on the cheaper end for what it can do.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

EspoCRM is a great choice if you want an efficient platform that doesn't require huge initial investments. The system is easy to customize and performative. it has great tools allowing you to manage customer data, capture lead data from the website forms, automate lead management and track deals flow. In addition, there are a lot of marketing automation tools that allow to personalize your campaigns and make them more efficient.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Check out Willard for CRM and sales and marketing automation.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Hi, I run a web design and development agency https://www.airosmedia.com

We have worked with small businesses to build and design their websites, help them rank higher on google searches, and build custom solutions for inventory tracking, CRM, and more.

send me a message, we do free quotes and I would love to see if I can help your business.

Cheers,
Airos Team

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Try clay.com they may have it, but there are a few others starting to pop up that can hook in via the API, zapier, and into your crm or I guess hr systems in this case. It's definitely a possibility already, just look around.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

32f

CRM Marketing Manager - I lead the channel strategy and execution for email/sms/direct mail and partner with other owned channel leads on segmentation strategies to support their strategies

$93,000 USD

Mostly remote but a few days in the office every now and then for collaboration meetings, company is Midwest US based

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Most CRM systems have activity logs. Just set expectations of X amount of emails, X amount of calls a day, etc. It will also show the time of those calls , length of conversations, etc. So there is already a lot of oversight with that alone.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I was going to but the company is different from the individual homeowners I think and the company seems to have manageable debt. I would rather short crm

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

You should most definitely know what a CRM is before doing this, you'll be using one of many major but Salesforce is the king of kings. There are open source CRMs which you might consider for your own customer/contact base as you begin.

I agree with the others here go with the ambition. At about your age I started a consulting firm that is still running strong today, sometimes it was my primary job, sometimes my side gig. I started pulling Ethernet and building small buisness networks in my town, they had no idea back then, or how to inteface with the town's Wifi. Then I got hired to deploy the town's Wifi. And so on. It all started because I showed up.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Crm?

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Go ahead and set up your own CRM. I see you going places. I love the ambition!!!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I also operated multiple businesses while doing computer repair. My company ran itself thanks to great employees and a solid CRM.

I’m happy you got a chance to do these things with your business degree. But I fundamentally think you are wrong. You can absolutely start a local break and fix repair shop in a small town with little capital and crush it.

It’s based on customer service, quality work and charging more than competitors for perceived higher quality of work.

Feel free to prove me wrong - I had an exit thanks to it. So far it sounds like you do not.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Many Real estate agents and brokerages have websites that display the current MLS listings. They use the sites to generate leads, send out listing notifications, CRM, etc.

Doing just sales, you can make over $500k/yr a per the highest performing sales exec on our team.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Even though there is a lot of emotion in the work you do, that doesn't mean you can't have parameters and you don't have to work for everyone.

It helps to have policies about payment stated clearly up front. If you have a shop then you could make a little sign with the payment policy, then you don't have to be the one to constantly tell people to their face.

If you want to offer folks an option to pay over time, look into setting up with affirm or klarna. I process payments through Stripe and they just offered me this option to present to clients! I also have a CRM where I can set up billing schedules and payment plans. But with Affirm , I am pretty sure that you get paid at the time of purchase.

When I have to chase folks down for money, my usual tactic is to send payment reminders that sound automated initially and then if someone misses a payment anyway I follow up with a kind check in email that sounds more personal. But don't assume people have bad intentions initially and don't immediately jump to offering discounts or anything like that. The price is the price and the due date is the due date.

Finally, do you have any kind of contract or agreement for custom work? If not, you should. It can be a simple statement of policies and payment schedule that they sign off on. But this would also be a good way to protect yourself if something were to go wrong with the personal items you are provided with by the client.

Businesses that touch on emotional topics are always challenging - I'm a florist and event designer and I see it in wedding work and it's honestly why I don't do funeral work. All the things you mentioned here are reasons why I don't like to do funeral stuff, it's just too hard for me to be firm with grieving clients.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I said the same thing to someone got down voted like I was planning a person's demise 🤣🤣

But seriously a roof service, linktree, a good cloud phone system, a CRM and a slap in social media just for the portfolio and you could run the business just like that.

I did create my website via wordpress.org but I also have liked 3 fail safe environments if WordPress or my host not playing nice no more.

I would share my linktr.ee if you pm and you want to see what I mean. I literally have my linktree setup to do the same as my website.. technically if things got real dicey I could even drop the website if i setup my portfolio real nice (I'm a startup so things take time)

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Our team believes a business can benefit greatly when a software system is build to fit the business process, instead of changing business process to fit the working of of-the-self apps.

We develop custom software for our clientele, to automates the information management & analysis process of a business, making it robust and resilient from human errors.

We specialize in custom android app development for SMBs. Our arsenal has Sales management (customized CRM), Operations & Process Tracking system, attendance system. We build web apps as well.

New offering: We have started integrating WhatsApp business APIs such that businesses can send direct messages to their customers through WhatsApp.

DM me or visit us at sicitechnologies.com

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Jobnimbus for CRM.

Accountant for taxes.

And the most amazing woman in the world who handles all the organization and Monotonous "admin/organization" work who also answers our phones. The woman is a damn Saint and I'm so grateful I found her

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

We use Willard CRM. Sales and marketing automation. With CRM and lead generation all in one platform.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

What would you like to know?

We use a CRM and job booking website that is integrated with our actual website. Utilizing google local service ads to drive in clients and use sub contractors to perform the service. Essentially a middle man connecting the cleaning client to the cleaner.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Zoho One. 40+ applications based around Zoho CRM. We use Books for accounting and customer portal (great integration with Stripe), Zoho Campaigns for email marketing, there is workflow automation, AI, project management, help desk, bookings, ....

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Starting a call center is no small feat and can be quite tricky. First off, you'll want to look into the required software and hardware. You'll need software that can handle customer relations management (CRM), call routing, and voice-over-IP (VoIP). You'll also need hardware such as computers, headsets, and phones. After that, you'll need to figure out how you're going to handle customer service. Are you going to handle it remotely or hire people? You'll also need to decide if you're going to use a cloud server or an on-site server. Finally, you'll need to figure out how to market your call center. Once you have all that figured out, you should be ready to launch your call center. Good luck!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

$CRM

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Hi there! The best organized database for a personal shopper would depend on the size of your business and the number of orders you are managing. There are a few options you can consider, such as using a spreadsheet to track orders and customers, an online CRM system, or an automated workflow management system. Automated workflow management systems are the most efficient and can help you easily manage your customers, orders, and accounting. Hope this helps!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Pipedrive CRM can be set up to do most of that except accounting.

Smartsheet can do a lot of the management side of it but isn’t a great CRM. You can still track costs in it though.

The actual accounting/invoicing is best as a standalone software. Both because there aren’t great management tools that do bookkeeping and because you want that data separated from where too many people can mess it up.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

You can try some CRM plus integration suite like Zoho family of apps. They have a free trial (and some are free forever with limited capabilities). I think it could work for you. IK Wave has some of these features. Wave is free as well.

I currently work in logistics tech development, and what you seek sounds like a custom order/dispatch system (without the fleet management part). If you are interested in custom development, please feel free to DM me.

But definitely checkout Zoho, Wave and see if it can fit your bill somewhat.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I don't think it's useless at all. I have dropped more money on things that would only ever deteriorate in value, with zero hope of any sort of profit.

If your website offers anything that sets it apart from the big names, even going for customer service and follow-through would set a startup company apart from the run-of-the-mill competitor's names. Add a logo, value proposition, or mission statement to your site, if you are able to.

If your website/company offers anything that sets it apart from the big names, even customer service and follow-through would set a startup company apart from the run-of-the-mill competitor's names. Add a logo, value proposition, or mission statement to your site, if you are able to.

Facebook, still to date the largest used social media platform has low pricing for ads and offers a lot of data feedback from ads. Embed a link on your site for meta pixels, use what is captured, and have the info feed into your CRM, maybe send an automated email or SMS text with a link to your site, or a blog. SMS messages statistically get more traction than emails. All of these thoughts are very inexpensive. Just a thought for a quick first initial "marketing" idea. :)

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Direct to seller is most of our business model, so messages have been crafted, curated and tested. At the end of the day though, direct mail is a numbers game, hitting the right people at the right time. They might not need anything from you on month one, but month 8 their spouse died and now they need to sell...

  1. Message is crafted around benefits to the seller, not about us as investors. What they get out of working with us.
  2. Personalized - message always has their name, and the address of the property we are inquiring about. It might also include their neighborhood, or city in the message.
  3. Call to action - always has the phone number in the message at least twice, and how they can reach us (call or text anytime!)
  4. Sequence - we arent sending the same thing every month, we are building a campaign that has different pieces and follow up so they dont think we are robots
  5. Consistency - if you arent willing to mail to the same list at least 8 times, don't bother doing it once. Too many investors do a 'one and done' mailing and then whine how direct mail dosnt work. We get calls after mailing the same people for 2-3 years, who are now ready to sell.
  6. Systems - CRM is a must, we also use a mail house to handle our mail. The CRM automatically scrubs off sold properties, and actually adds records to our campaign if they fall within our list parameters. Also, CRM is a must when people actually call in, you can track their progress through your system, initiate follow up sequences automatically, and track key performance indicators (cost per closing, etc).

Check out the book: finding and funding great deals from biggerpockets, it goes over all of this and more.

Feel free to ask or DM more questions.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Good old Apple -- just chugs away and makes its shareholders money.

To be fair to this sub and "Reddit" stock picking, overwhelmingly the most common advice you hear is "DCA VOO/VT/SCHD, etc. and chill." Which continues to be strong (if boring) advice.

And SCHD since early 2021 is up about 20% + all the DRIP.

I know we're all mostly here for sexier picks, and believe me I have that gambling streak too and own lots of CRM, META, AMZN, and yes even some Gee Emm Eee. But the vast portion of my portfolio is in broad market funds and AAPL and it will stay that way.

So far from everyone here is this guy.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Our CRM automatically displays if the contact did not respond. Plus we can send up to 10 follow up sequences of our choice. The sequence can be stopped when contact responds or when the unsubscribe. Work smarter not harder.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Their own personal CRM

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow
Recent Tweets
Breaking🚨: Nancy Pelosi just sold up to $8.25M worth of stocks They sold: $AB - 20K shares $GOOGL - 30K shares $NFLX - 1K shares $PYPL - 5K shares $TSLA - 5K shares $CRM - 130 calls $DIS - 10K shares Notably, she lists ~$2.5M in total losses, but does not list the profits
26
150
569
Largest Flow today (15 min delayed): $CRM call $170 2024-01-19 - Prem: $16,350,000 $IWM put $195 2024-06-21 - Prem: $10,880,000 $IWM put $190 2024-06-21 - Prem: $9,690,000 $CRM put $120 2024-01-19 - Prem: $8,650,000 Link (+ live flow): https://t.co/sGv77yYFgB https://t.co/SoDTM2Djof
4
3
15
$CRM is “Paper Handling” employees. $PLTR buys the dip. Only one is doing it right 😌 h/t @lordgri52420459 https://t.co/osadcGBfRw
1
1
23
BREAKING: Nancy Pelosi & husband have disclosed millions in trades. They sold: - 30,000 $GOOGL shares - 1000 $NFLX shares, loss -$66,385 - 5000 $PYPL shares, loss -$424,313 - 5000 $TSLA shares, loss -$511,197 - 130 $CRM calls, loss -$733,691 - 10000 $DIS shares, loss -$114,138
316
389
2565
Salesforce's, $CRM, CEO has said that the company's younger, remote workers may be less productive than their peers.
106
51
484
When one company acquires another, the result should be 1+1>3. It's hard to believe that's true with Salesforce + Tableau or Salesforce + Slack. I took a look at what that means to investors https://t.co/f8IWX7lFVk #salesforce #tableau #slack $CRM
1
1
4
YET another $CRM exec leaving... this time security chief. ⛳️ https://t.co/i4FYrrKlYa
5
1
9
$CRM is not a growth stock and it sure as fuck isn't value.
0
0
5
Walmart struck a deal with Salesforce to sell more of its proprietary tech to other retailers: CNBC $CRM
2
16
83
Why Salesforce layoffs may actually be a problem for the stock https://t.co/Qf6lXlzlhk by @BrianSozzi $CRM
1
1
4
BERNSTEIN: $CRM "has been decelerating for years, but the deceleration has been masked by acquisitions." Layoffs "will only drive" deceleration, while margin improvements "take time .. and are likely going to be much less than the street expects." Cuts to Underperform, $119 tgt
9
4
38
We've analyzed the stock portfolios of Warren Buffett, Stanley Druckenmiller, Ray Dalio, Bill Gates, Michael Burry and more. But no one was more requested than Nancy Pelosi 😂 So, here are her top holdings: $MSFT $GOOG $AAPL $AMZN $DIS $CRM $NVDA $TSLA $NFLX https://t.co/OWrSNIIKUL
22
45
210
$AVCT Salesforce $CRM paid $27.7 billion for Slack, a business messaging app. 🤔 https://t.co/jQ7a78RM50
3
3
26
Here's what Marc Benioff told employees as he cut 8,000 Salesforce jobs $CRM #Layoffs https://t.co/ATQJC7QRC2 via @YahooFinance
0
1
2
After hiring 2000 remote workers over the pandemic, company smartly lays of 800. Bonus: nobody's going to ask for a big raise now (macro bonus: wage growth stalls). Stock rallies. $CRM
0
0
8
$CRM TO SLASH 10% OF WORKFORCE
4
7
27
$CRM cost actions could result in 500bp+ margin improvement. Cost cutting will be a theme for tech in 2023 https://t.co/eqPBLovrTe
3
1
32
Salesforce already laid off ~10% of staff last year in smaller waves - another big cut from $CRM suggests the quarter is not going well ... https://t.co/3SMsG0VsDh
1
3
6
I expect to see more of this. A lot of indiscriminate hiring through the loose monetary policy period following the pandemic. Headcount growth superseded #DigitalTransformation activity. I see dollars shifting to #tech projects over hiring. #Layoffs $CRM https://t.co/Y0pD4pgC3x
1
7
5
👀 $CRM en PM con gap up +3.54% Salesforce will cut 10% of its workforce, saying it hired too many people in the lead up to the economic downturn https://t.co/p23M4qu2Cn a través de @technology
0
2
43
.@SpaceX is reportedly raising $750M at a $137B valuation, led by @a16z. the company is now worth more than each of $CRM ($134B), $NFLX ($131B), and $LMT ($125B) at current market prices and the valuation makes sense. why? the market opp for @Starlink is absolutely insane. https://t.co/ZmG9N7ixoh
25
40
297