(Winged ratings measure job satisfaction on scale of 1 to 5)
Anonymous shared this review of Nokia, Singapore on Mar 30th, 2021
"good for average positions, not much upper layers as leaders chose from own network"
Anonymous shared this review of Nokia, United States on Apr 15th, 2019
"Culture and support depends on what division you’re in and what level you’re at. I have never received the benefit of mentoring, while I have seen it informally for male colleagues. At the same time, Nokia is trying to improve its diversity at all levels. How successful it will be remains to be seen."
Anonymous shared this review of Nokia on Nov 27th, 2017
"Be prepared to work evenings (and sometimes weekends)."
Anonymous shared this review of Nokia on Oct 6th, 2017
"It is ok to work there, not superb but not worse than others."
Anonymous shared this review of Nokia on Mar 24th, 2017
"Company is not bad, but there is no real culture or system in place for promotions, especially for young people. Things will probably change with Nokia."
Anonymous shared this review of Nokia on May 6th, 2016
"It is a great place to learn and to be aware of innovation. There are programs in place to promote in diversity, but still is challenging to achieve work-life balance"
"Women are in leadership positions here when they want them. Very fair and liberal."
"Work in a division or group where you can identify at least a few women in the leadership ranks. There are stark differences between the top leaders at this company (and probably any large multinational) when it comes to how they perceive and work with women, and it all flows through. I have been with the company over 10 years and had some incredible mentors and been given great opportunities and really enjoyed it. But I am also a typical Type A who has consistently put in crazy hours, made personal sacrifices etc, and made sure I was earning my keep. I do believe that anyone in upper management should be working their tails off and earning their keep though! In general the European and Asian leadership is more female friendly - but this has changed over the years and varies at the country level, and will change again with the Nokia acquisition no doubt. Always look for bosses with daughters - its been proven in multiple studies to be key and I've certainly observed it here. This is a tech company and like any tech company the hours are long, the pressure is high, and there are no guarantees. Its a company that's been battling to stay alive so everyone is under enormous pressure. Finally, its a company that has a culture that values deep knowledge and competency as well as hard work- for some that's great (I have loved that), but its definitely taxing."
"It's a European company. Unrepentant sexism is common among senior leadership. Not so bad with the younger/more jr employees but the attitudes of the executives make for a limited set of opportunities."