(Winged ratings measure job satisfaction on scale of 1 to 5)
Anonymous shared this review of MediaMath on May 22nd, 2018
"When they prep to fire a female, they promise a promotion internally, get you fixated on preparing for the transition, back fill your job, you train the new employee, then come promotion day, you get called in and fired saying there’s not enough in the budget to pay you, and since we’ve already replaced you, we unfortunately have to part ways. Happened to 4 female coworkers in the last two months. Pattern of release. "
Anonymous shared this review of MediaMath on May 16th, 2018
"It is important to be proactive and engaged. MediaMath rewards employees who have ideas and are trying to help implement them for the betterment of the company."
Anonymous shared this review of MediaMath on May 15th, 2018
"MediaMath is good about flexibility. Your success as a woman really depends on who your manager is and it varies greatly across the company. My first few years, I had a woman manager and received 3 promotions in my first two years. Since then, I've had male managers and gotten 0 promotions. "
Anonymous shared this review of MediaMath on Mar 3rd, 2018
"Flexible, no face time involved, so long as you get your work done"
Anonymous shared this review of MediaMath on Jun 13th, 2016
"These apply to any company you considering applying to. If possible, reach out to other women who've worked there for additional perspective. Do thorough research about pay scale for the role to which you are applying. Find a resource to practice salary negotiations if you've traditionally been uncomfortable with this topic. A new job is the best opportunity most of have to receive a significant increase in income. Don't let the opportunity pass you by!"
Anonymous shared this review of MediaMath on Mar 21st, 2016
"I worked here for two years and had a fairly positive experience. That being said, I did feel slightly out of place on my team (which was somewhat technical), because the majority of women in my office were in account/client services roles, while the engineering team was predominately men. I didn't feel unfairly targeted per se, but I did feel that most discussions were geared towards topics that I wasn't particularly interested in, but felt some pressure to feign an interest in in order to fit in."