(Winged ratings measure job satisfaction on scale of 1 to 5)
Anonymous shared this review of Pacific Gas and Electric Company, United States on Aug 12th, 2019
"The company is so big that compensation and culture can go from one extreme to the other. I've been lucky to work with great peers, but the culture at the top is pretty toxic and not very motivating. It's a very old company, extremely hierarchical and change moves at a snail pace. "
Anonymous shared this review of Pacific Gas and Electric Company on Apr 13th, 2017
"It is not as easy to break into the union side from a management position since there is a perception that the union side is less polished (polished was a union supervisors word in response to my interest in a position on her team)."
Anonymous shared this review of Pacific Gas and Electric Company on Apr 12th, 2017
"Great company, great people. However, you can definitely feel the uphill battle if you want to build a meaningful career here, there's the "good ol' boys" culture at the top and inappropropriate comments/whistling in the field."
Anonymous shared this review of Pacific Gas and Electric Company on Mar 11th, 2017
"It's a male-dominated industry so ask the tough questions up-front before coming to work here: flex-time, schedule, weekend work, etc."
"I've worked here for nearly 10 years in various roles. There are many women leaders within the company, and opportunities for advancement are widely varied across departments. For instance, there is a fairly structured line of progression for women engineers and there is opportunity for entry and mid-level engineers to network with women in leadership roles (for those who take advantage). But in general, there is little structure to progression in the company and many people (men and women) take advantage of the lateral moves in order to advance and gain experience."
"There is a fantastic group of women here and a strong women's network. You can get the camaraderie and support if you look for it. However, there is an old-fashioned approach to parental leave, though there are active attempts to improve it. Lastly, there seems to be a retention issue of women in higher-level positions and director/officer level women are hard to come by."