Women's Job Satisfaction
and equally to men
to other women
If you're ambitious, it is better to leave and then come back. It is difficult to get promoted, men and women alike, unless you just happen to be there at the right time and situation. For women who have children, it is much better, because there is a ton of flexibility. While HR doesn't do much for the employee, they also do not hurt the employee either; there are many reports of HR warning managers against saying anything about performance except offering how they can help.
I've worked at Harvard for 10 years. Though benefits (including maternity leave) are generous, and flexible work is well supported, leadership is largely male (despite the female president). I stay because the flexible work is super important to my family and personal life, but I haven't had a promotion or an expansion of my role in 7 years. That's the trade I am currently making.
Extremely female-friendly, a lot of women work here but there isn't any cattiness among colleagues. Good benefits, flex-time, people can work from home one day of the week. Colleagues, supervisors etc. don't make faces or comments if you have to leave early or come in late because of a doctor's appointment.
Crowdsourced Employer Benefits
How do women feel about working at Harvard University? 100% think they are treated fairly and equally to men. 80% would recommend Harvard University to other women, and women have a job satisfaction rating of 4.4 out of 5. What are the benefits at Harvard University? Harvard University offers 12 weeks of paid maternity leave, 1 weeks of unpaid maternity leave, healthcare and on-site childcare. These benefits are based on tips anonymously submitted by Harvard University employees.
https://fairygodboss.com/company-overview/harvard-university4.4 stars, based on 5 reviews Company Website