marketing manager Job Reviews
Women who are marketing managers have an overall job satisfaction level of 3, 44% of them believe there is gender equality in their firms, and make an average salary range of $50k-$80k.
Negotiate and hold firm to you wants and it's a very high goal so negotiate better sales goals for yourself and talk to teammates
I see some women in leafership roles but there are very few. There's flexibility to accommodate school schedules but you alsp frel like that will diminish your perception as a contrubutor. There are lots of men with wives that stay at home so you can see how the culture is mire male centered.
There is a strong presence of women in many of the departments especially brand management. It's an open and flexible environment for working mother but it could work on policies like maternity leave.
Tough environment for working moms
It was good, not great. I think they care more about stock prices than employee morale
a lot relies on beliefs of who you're employeed by. hard to make general statment.
Its not a great place to work for men or women, but if you are a woman be prepared to play the game hard to get anywhere. If you don't fit into a certain archetype (in marketing/client services), you'll be passed over.
I've worked here for 3.5 years and there are a lot of women working here, but predominantly in support roles. Generally I believe they are treated fairly but leadership is male-dominated and not diverse. There are some women in middle management positions but they have had to be extremely aggressive to secure their positions. Regarding professional development and networking, if women can stand out as "high potential," the company puts an obvious effort into supporting them. I am gearing up for maternity leave later this year - I need to do more research but I have heard from other mothers that the package is not great.
Maternity leave was generous compared to other US companies. Occasionally uncovered sexism but this was on a person-to-person basis and in general, equality was universal.
I've worked here for 1 year (a veteran at this point), and I see men and women alike drop like flies. There are women who work in marketing, but the majority are in event planning roles. The few women in strategic marketing roles are looked over for leadership positions. Even if they manage to justify the need for more headcount, new leadership roles, or new projects, the opportunities are first offered to male peers or headcount is given to someone else entirely. One of the leadership principles is to "have a backbone; disagree and commit," but when women speak up in disagreement, they're pulled aside by their managers and told to tone it down. In emails announcing promotions of male colleagues, their pushback is cited as practicing the same leadership tenant. Overall, the issues are subtle when reviewed case-by-case, especially with the high turnover rate. But the pattern seems to be that women of all levels of experience are constantly overlooked in favor of men with less experience, but better networking opportunities. That being said, the amount of experience you receive while working here is unmatched. With the intensity of the environment and the lack of opportunities for leadership roles, a lot of people leave when they're ready to move up.