(Winged ratings measure job satisfaction on scale of 1 to 5)
Anonymous shared this review of General Assembly, United States on Nov 24th, 2019
"I was advised several years ago that GA is not a good place to work, especially for women. I ignored that and joined GA because of the mission and brand. I should have listened to her. The nepotism and politics are impossible to navigate and there is data to back up men get preferential treatment for both promotions & raises. "
Anonymous shared this review of General Assembly on Jul 3rd, 2018
"Overall it's a great place to work, with tons of extremely talented, hard-working women throughout the company, though there aren't enough women at the C level, or on the engineering team. GA as a whole is extremely inclusive but some leadership can be tone deaf about D&I issues. Have not experienced any kind of sexual harassment or discrimination. There are quite a few women who have gone on maternity leave since I've been here; from what I've seen there is support from them, and have seen some promoted after returning (i.e., it does not seem to hold women back from success at the company)."
Anonymous shared this review of General Assembly on Apr 5th, 2018
"Pretty young company, but hiring more seasoned professionals who have families so you don't feel like you're the only person balancing a family and work."
Anonymous shared this review of General Assembly on Jul 5th, 2017
"Join as an experienced woman if you want to be taken seriously."
Anonymous shared this review of General Assembly on Mar 15th, 2017
"The guys who work at GA are very supportive and outspokenly feminist. There are also a lot of female employees, although not a high proportion of female engineers. "
Anonymous shared this review of General Assembly on Jun 22nd, 2016
"If you are an instructor, they are great at being flexible and allowing you to suggest your own dates for classes. They just changed how they pay and it has totally ripped the teachers off. There is no motivation to bring in more students when you don't get paid "per-student" and instead get paid "per hour.""