senior analyst Job Reviews
Women who are senior analysts have an overall job satisfaction level of 3.8, 66.7% of them believe there is gender equality in their firms, and make an average salary range of $50k-$80k.
For women on the brokerage side, there's definitely a lot of opportunity; for someone in a salaried position, there is definitely less room for growth. Overall, there's good people that work at the company, but management definitely has a ways to go before I would say it's creating an operational firm.
This is a great place to be. Women raise other women up.
The culture of consulting is not always conducive to work-life balance, but Cornerstone is an extremely meritocratic company that recognizes employees for their contributions regardless of gender.
Overall, it is a great place to work. The development industry is heavily composed of women, and the university's development office reflects that. Despite the fact that women make up the majority of the department, there is no maternity leave at all. You can take your sick time and vacation time, and possibly a medical leave, or other leave (which may involve reduced or no pay and no insurance coverage). This is how women in my office get around the zero maternity policy.
Still very stuck in old ways, but slowly changing only because they won't be competitive if they don't.
They value work-life balance, with little overtime and generous vacation days. Working from home once a week is a norm in many departments. That said, it's overwhelmingly male at the top and a rigid chain of command culture doesn't allow a more vibrant and dynamic work environment.
I've worked here for 3 years and there are a lot of women working here, but predominantly in support roles. Generally I believe they are treated fairly.
My experience here was great, but that was due in large part to my interesting role and my team. I was young and single when I worked here and I left for a more family-friendly company. 90+% of upper management is male, and often "old-school" in their thinking. Maternity leave is not provided and even unpaid, it is not a "thing" that people do.
I have worked here for several years, the CIO is a female but most other managers are male and I am constantly told that I was hired because I was a female so my team would look good to the CIO. It makes me feel like I have no value other than my gender and I am frequently passed over for training and good projects. I will say that sexual harassment is absolutely not tolerated, but these more subtle forms of discrimination seem to be ingrained. A female exec recently had her 3rd child and the men in my group talked non-stop about what a waste she was in that position because she was too busy popping out babies to do her job. I am trying to get on a new team working for a female boss in the hopes this will improve my work environment because I do think this is a good company with many opportunities but I am just in the wrong spot.
I have worked here for 3 years, first on a team where I was the only female and now on a team of all females. When I was the only female on my team I was constantly told that I only got my position *because* I was female and the team needed to diversify...it didn't feel great. Now I work on an all female team and it is very different. We are all given ample opportunity to succeed and progress, and also the opportunity to arrange our schedules around our family life. The company is overall a good company, but like any place else your manager and your team make a huge difference.