Rathin Sinha

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Rathin Sinha specializes in using the internet to produce, market, sell and support products and services. He led conceptualization, development and aggressive growth of several successful on-line businesses with revenue models targeting consumers, SMBs, and enterprises. Rathin also led strategy and execution of a broad range of functional areas such as product, marketing, strategy, sales and operations. Currently Rathin serves as the President of America's Job Exchange, a subsidiary of Time Warner Cable/NaviSite, where he led rapid growth quickly establishing the start-up as a top-twelve player in the on-line job search industry. Previously Rathin was credited with conceptualizing and developing the ecommerce division for Monster.com making the small business targeted business unit the largest on-line sales channel in the industry. Earlier, Rathin was the business architect behind the launch of Kinkos.com, the on-line division of Kinko's (Now FedEx Office) where he introduced the web based 'Print-Bind-Ship' model that revolutionized the on-line printing industry. Previously in his career, Rathin was a strategy consultant with the Mitchell Madison Group, a top tier strategy firm that spun out of McKinsey in the nineties, and spent several years in engineering analysis and product development in the aerospace industry. Rathin received his MBA from the Anderson School of Management at UCLA, MS and M.Engg in Engineering from U.C. Berkeley, and B.Tech from the Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur.


Rathin Offers:

Deep expertise in a broad array of corporate, business or functional strategies to achieve superior growth and business performance
Significant and measurable business results using data driven strategic analysis and emphasis on detailed implementation playbook.
Road map for aggressive growth from new products, new markets, and enhanced operating performance - strategic, yet executable
Strategic thought leadership and analytical approaches tailored for individual business solutions - not an 'one size fits all' framework