(Winged ratings measure job satisfaction on scale of 1 to 5)
Anonymous shared this review of Credit Suisse, United States on Aug 28th, 2019
"Outstanding maternity leave - 5 months paid and ample backup for when out of office."
Anonymous shared this review of Credit Suisse, United States on May 3rd, 2019
"Large financial services firm with the typical benefits the competition offers"
Anonymous shared this review of Credit Suisse on Apr 26th, 2018
"The culture is difficult - for men and women. The US business is not important to the firm. They don’t invest in us."
Anonymous shared this review of Credit Suisse on Mar 15th, 2018
"If you're seeking a platform for promotion you need to network outside of your existing division. Key roles are moving out of NYC so there won't be much opportunity for promotion above VP there."
Anonymous shared this review of Credit Suisse on Jan 20th, 2018
"Pleasant culture focused on consensus driven engagement to move a project forward."
Anonymous shared this review of Credit Suisse on Jan 12th, 2018
"Lots of female high-potential recent graduates are hired, but tend to leave after a few years. There are very few women in senior management, which is consistent across the investment banking industry."
Anonymous shared this review of Credit Suisse on Nov 17th, 2017
"Be ready to fight two times harder for every penny you earn"
Anonymous shared this review of Credit Suisse on Mar 16th, 2017
"Strong women on board and actively working to implement fair policies and procedures to support women and create unbiased culture."
Anonymous shared this review of Credit Suisse on Mar 31st, 2016
"They recently extended maternity leave to 20 weeks and announced it with fanfare. They failed to tell women that they did not extend FMLA protection to the additional 8 weeks, so women are now unknowingly losing their rights to return to an equivalent position."
"Ample opportunity but must be persistent"
"The company has a solid infrastructure in place to support women - good maternity leave (relatively speaking for US), childcare facility nearby, benefits, etc - but the culture is too conservative and does not empower women to the upper levels. Male domination in the upper ranks and lack of flexibility for working mothers is an issue once you reach a mid-level position. It is still a pretty conservative environment for a woman with a family and the right values to prosper beyond a certain point."
"CS is making great efforts to retain and recruit women. It's actually one of the bulge bracket banks most focused on diversity. Obviously, there are not a lot of women in senior levels (Director and above) vs other industries, but the ones who work here are amazingly supportive and outstanding women. There are informal and formal women's networks and they have been progressively adding maternity and family-friendly policies. There is even a return to work program for women who have been out of the workplace for several years. The NY campus has new maternity rooms, with hospital grade Medela pumps on each floor. Maternity leave is good, compared to Wall Street standards, although they could make it longer given the nature of this business and the need to start traveling once you return to the job. It's also group specific on whether or not your team supports you taking the full benefit. There are several official flexibility programs available to all employees, but these are rarely used on an official basis."