About Jeremy

For near 20 years, Jeremy Goldman (pssssst: that’s me) has been spearheading long-term marketing strategies and developing deep insights for world-class brands like Consumer Reports, Amtrak, Kiehl’s, US Marine Corps, BECCA, Colgate, Unilever. He developed the branding for Mobileye, later sold to Intel for $15 Billion. His work has been recognized by everyone from L2 to ICMAD and even Gawker.

An international keynote speaker, best-selling author (Going Social, as well as Getting to Like), and columnist, Jeremy’s insights have been featured in broadcast media as well as publications such as Mashable, Wall Street Journal, Smart Money, ReadWriteWeb, The Next Web, The Star-Ledger, and Internet Retailer Magazine, and his campaigns have been featured in Gawker and Ads of the World.

Jeremy is the author of the award-winning book Going Social: Excite Customers, Generate Buzz, and Energize Your Brand With the Power of Social Media, which teaches brands large and small how to use social media for business success. He is also the co-author with Ali B. Zagat of Getting to Like: How to Boost Your Personal and Professional Brand to Expand Opportunities, Grow Your Business, and Achieve Financial Success (which is a crazy long subtitle).

Under Jeremy’s leadership, Kiehl’s won the 2009 WebAward for Outstanding Achievement in Web Development, achieved a Top 25 ranking in the L2 Digital IQ Index in the Beauty & Skincare category, and received a Top 50 Facebook IQ ranking amongst all luxury brands. While at TEMPTU, Jeremy developed a partnership between TEMPTU and Beyoncé’s Deréon fashion line that resulted in TEMPTU’s largest-ever sales period. During his tenure, TEMPTU won the ICMAD Award for Website Innovation, and went on to help found a luxury division at Unilever. Jeremy earned his MBA in Information Systems and Marketing at the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business.

When he’s not frantically trying to outrun COVID-19, Jeremy lives in New York City with his wife, three kids, two cats, and dog. So if he doesn’t look tired, he’s just good at hiding it.