Women's Job Satisfaction
and equally to men
to other women
Power Girl Marketing LeadMarketing
I worked at HP for 4 years. I made some lifelong friends, learned a great deal about how to be successful a massive company, and met many talented and brilliant people. Unfortunately, being part of a 300K+ employee firm has its downsides, including the bureaucracy and its tolerance of mediocrity. This once proud tech giant lost its way by shifting its focus away from innovation, and is now paying the price of trying to remain relevant. With that said, you will have a few weeks to get your sea legs and learn the hierarchy and business units. If possible, on your first day be sure to ask for an onboarding partner who can help you navigate how to get set up, attend the right meetings, and introduce you to your future teammates, peers, and cross-functional partners -- newcomers are often left to their own imagination and devices to learn and understand the intranet (home of all HR information, maps, conference call instructions, etc.). Focus on building the right relationships with generosity and genuine collaboration, and you'll do well at HP.
Lady anon239 Program ManagerGCC
The location is going to be a significant consideration in how women are viewed and treated. HP is a global company with a lot of locations. If you are in Idaho, much like the general culture in Idaho, you'll notice a bit of a "good ole boys club." If you're in a more progressive location, it will be different. That is not necessarily HP's fault or doing, but could be addressed better. Generally, I don't feel that I have ever been mistreated because I am a woman, but there is absolutely more men in upper management. No argument there. And I mean, we have a pretty b@dass CEO (even if I don't agree with all of her approaches/views), you can't argue that Meg Whitman gets her shiz done. You could argue that that point in and of itself proves HP is female friendly -- but I think you'll find that is not always the case, especially depending on the location. I have never personally taken maternity leave, but I know it's pretty minimal. Like 6 weeks.
AnonMom Product Marketing Manager
Though the company is dominantly male in some departments, I've had no issues with discrimination. I work with an international team, so the early morning and late night calls can be tough for moms. But I also have the flexibility to leave early or go in late because I don't have a traditional 9-5. I wish the maternity leave was a little more progressive, but it is improving. The nursing rooms aren't so convenient, but my admin was nice enough to put a lock on one of our team rooms so I can easily get away to pump. In general, my management team is very supportive and there are lots of opportunities at HP. My only complaint is that it's hard to get big salary increases without leaving the company and coming back. Bonuses are very dependent on the company's and your team's financial performance - I've gotten as low as 5% of my salary and as much as 25%.
Crowdsourced Employer Benefits
How do women feel about working at HP Inc.? 39% think they are treated fairly and equally to men. 41% would recommend HP Inc. to other women, and women have a job satisfaction rating of 3.5 out of 5. What are the benefits at HP Inc.? HP Inc. offers 12 weeks of paid maternity leave, 5 weeks of unpaid maternity leave, healthcare, flextime, 401-k matching. These benefits are based on tips anonymously submitted by HP Inc. employees.
https://fairygodboss.com/company-overview/hp-inc3.5 stars, based on 64 reviews Company Website