Women's Ratings
1.7
Women's Job Satisfaction (5=very satisfied)
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Explorer305623

January 1970

While hours are generally flexible and most of the work can be completed remotely, the general workload cannot be completed in a 40-hour work week. Be prepared to consistently work more than 40 hours per week to complete the bare minimum.

Job Satisfaction Level

2.0
  • CEO supports Gender Diversity?

    Yes

  • Are Women and Men Treated Equally?

    Yes

  • Level of Flexibility

    1 2 3 4 5

  • Took Maternity Leave Here? (Weeks)

    None taken

  • Work-Life Friendly Attributes:

    Hours, Culture

  • One Thing Employer Could Improve

    More balanced workload across employees in organization.

  • Recommend to Women?

    Maybe. Depending on the unit and position, some employees are expected to work long hours on a regular basis in order to complete the normal workload.

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anon80

Finance

January 1970

Health insurance is excellent, parental leave is minimal (FMLA or MA). Flex time is generally accepted, but is subjective, depending on your supervisor.

Job Satisfaction Level

2.0
  • CEO supports Gender Diversity?

    Yes

  • Are Women and Men Treated Equally?

    Yes

  • Level of Flexibility

    1 2 3 4 5

    Flex time is dependent on each persons supervisor. Since there is no standard policy that treats all employees equitably, I don't rate it as being very flexible.

  • Took Maternity Leave Here? (Weeks)

    6 paid / 6 unpaid

    Paid weeks were covered under short term disability at 66% of my salary. The remaining weeks were covered by sick and vacation time. I was eligible for 12 weeks leave under FMLA.

  • Work-Life Friendly Attributes:

    Hours

  • One Thing Employer Could Improve

    Improve career growth opportunities

  • Recommend to Women?

    Maybe. Career growth and professional development opportunities are very limited and the work environment is stressful and extremely disorganized. On the other hand, PTO is great (4 weeks vacation + 10 sick days + 12 holidays) and benefits are excellent (medical, dental, vision, 401K, STD, LTD, life, etc.). The exception is maternity/parental leave, which for U.S. employees is the minimum required by the government (FMLA, or state law for those that don't qualify for FMLA).

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anon4373

January 1970

Under no circumstances should women accept positions in this organization. You will be belittled, bored, patronised, underpaid. You will see men appointed and promoted above you who have less skill and experience (and be expected to cover for them), you will be paid less, you will not be promoted, you will be given a windowless office while the men in your team enjoy the view, you will do the same work but with inferior pay and an inferior title. You will be excluded from key meetings and if you object you will be told you 'wouldn't find it very interesting'. Your name will be removed from documents you have drafted and replaced by a man's. If you complain then you will be fired, as you are employed 'at will'. And if you survive all this you may be riffed after several years and you will receive no severance pay. This employer is to be avoided at all costs.

Job Satisfaction Level

1.0
  • Recent Bonus

    Not eligible for bonus

  • CEO supports Gender Diversity?

    No

  • Are Women and Men Treated Equally?

    Not for Pay, Promotion, Hiring, Evaluation and Reviews

  • Level of Flexibility

    1 2 3 4 5

  • Took Maternity Leave Here? (Weeks)

    None taken

  • One Thing Employer Could Improve

    Certain individuals in senior positions would need to be removed. Absent that, no woman should take position there, it is professional suicide.

  • Recommend to Women?

    No

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