(Winged ratings measure job satisfaction on scale of 1 to 5)
Anonymous shared this review of FIS Global, United States on Aug 20th, 2019
"The lack of maternity/paternity leave, lactation rooms, etc. So that they were aware, if they're planning to have children. I would also mention that we do have several women in executive leadership positions which is wonderful to see! "
Anonymous shared this review of FIS Global, United States on Jun 7th, 2019
"Document. Document. Document. If your immediate supervisor doesn't put a meaningful stop to it, go to their manager, and then their manager, and meet with HR. In my experience, it wasn't until the head of HR for the entire company got involved that anything useful occurred. Even the local HR person assigned to our office was useless. Good luck. "
Anonymous shared this review of FIS Global on Mar 2nd, 2018
"Work life balance is difficult here. There are a lot of weekend and evenening work requirements. Also very high stress because not enough people but more than enough work!"
"I worked in the call center. Not allowed to stand at your desk. Sometimes stay tethered to your desk for 4+ hours at a time. People fired on a regular basis, never know when it will be you. Customers of course are mostly horrible and calls are non-stop. Mandatory Overtime all the time and although you can "volunteer" for specific OT hours, not always approved and they will randomly select hours for you."
"I think in general this company treats women fairly, or at least as badly as it treats men. It's just not a good place to work in general. The one experience I had where I felt I was treated badly because of my gender, was reported and taken care of by my manager. If they could get all of the company to work as a whole and try to sell solutions that we do not have a way to provide, things would be a lot better. The constant fire drills make for a very stressful work environment, male or female."
"There is no paid maternity leave, and short-term disability is purchased separately but can be used for maternity leave and can therefore be used for longer than the 6-8 weeks that many companies offer as "maternity leave" if your doctor will allow it. You can then use full FMLA if you can afford 3 months without pay, so you could have a longer-than normal (in the US) maternity leave. It's not perfect, but it's a bit customizeable so it's good."