(Winged ratings measure job satisfaction on scale of 1 to 5)
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile, United States on Mar 1st, 2021
"You have to know your worth and be willing to speak up! "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile, United States on Oct 14th, 2020
"I think that men tend to be promoted more than women. Although I do see women in leadership, it’s an obvious difference."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile, United States on Sep 15th, 2020
"T-Mobile has been talking a big game for years about diversity but the only voices you hear from are white men. The leadership from VP up is almost exclusively white males with exceptions being few and far between. It's very much a "Boys Club" vibe especially in Marketing and P&T. "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile, United States on Sep 14th, 2020
"They say they want to be equal and do things right. It appears that way until you look closely. They are not supportive of leadership who have families. They micromanage scheduling. The list just goes on and on"
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile, United States on Aug 27th, 2020
"It doesn’t matter is you’re a man or woman, you will have an equal shot. It is 100% about building your brand and showcasing what you have to offer! "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile, United States on Apr 8th, 2020
"Be consistent... be willing to go the distance... know there's a place for you as long as you own your development. "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile, United States on Jan 15th, 2020
"T-Mobile has a strong internal focus on D&I. It isn’t just a show for the media. "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile, United States on Dec 20th, 2019
"I really enjoy working here. The work/life balance is pretty good in that there is a good amount of flexibility around my schedule. I do think there is room for improvement with hours worked, as there are opportunities to avoid the last-minute, late-night work with a little extra planning. "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile, United States on Aug 28th, 2019
"Expect a glass ceiling around the director level. Consistently saw less qualified men be promoted over their female counterparts. Areas like marketing and technology are total boys clubs. "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile, United States on Jul 3rd, 2019
"Management is hard to obtain and you will twice as hard as your peers "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Mar 13th, 2019
"Big focus on diversity and inclusion by leadership. Your ideas are heard and considered. Great place to work and make a difference. "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Feb 28th, 2019
"It is a fast paced, SALES environment. Some people come on thinking that you will meet quotas by purely clerking, which is not the case. If you are driven, and like to work somewhere that things are constantly changing, it's a great place."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Oct 25th, 2018
"the maternity leave program is not great, but seems to be getting better. there is a strong womens leadership network group to join"
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Oct 11th, 2018
"There are layoffs every year, and it does not matter how much you work or how well you do your job. There is zero job security."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Jun 19th, 2018
"If you want to work at T-Mobile, be sure it is a corporate store or for the actual corporate office. I work for an owner of five franchised stores, and corporate jobs may be more stressful but so much more worth it overall."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Jun 14th, 2018
"Great allies to encourage you to be at the table. Open mentorship opportunities. Inclusion is in the DNA."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on May 31st, 2018
"T-Mobile walks the walk and talks the talk. This company is committed to bringing out the best in people and products and makes an honest effort to source diverse employees. T-Mobile genuinely celebrates the diversity of its employee base and seeks to understand their opportunities and overcome them, the right way. "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Mar 1st, 2018
"They treat you as an equal in terms of sex, just not in terms of time in the company or based on your experience."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Feb 28th, 2018
"The benefits are fantastic, the ability to advance is great, and the support and training available is ideal. "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Feb 26th, 2018
"Other women would be able to have their voices heard and ideas considered when working here. "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Feb 13th, 2018
"Women in technical roles are consistently overlooked for promotion and are underpaid when compared to men with similar roles and experience. Marketing and Business roles appear to have a better track record for equitable pay."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Jan 6th, 2018
"T-Mobile's Technology team is the perfect balance between challenging, interesting technology work and fabulous, caring, supportive co-workers, along with management that supports your innovative ideas."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Jan 2nd, 2018
"Depending on your department or manager it is a great place to work and they are starting to promote a few women within the company into more senior leadership roles. "
"Strong female leadership that is willing to give their time and talent to help advance other women."
"Strong female leadership that is willing to give their time and talent to help advance other women."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Nov 14th, 2017
"Check out the Diversity & Inclusion page on T-Mobile's website, https://www.t-mobile.com/company/company-info/diversity.html. They rock at creating a space where women are treated as equals and raising awareness in situations where that may not be occurring."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Nov 9th, 2017
"Please come work here! This is a great place with incredible flexibility that should be experienced by more women."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Nov 8th, 2017
"Overall, T-Mobile is a great place to work. There are some traditionally challenging areas that continue to be challenges and progress is slow. But I do believe we are all working on it. "
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Aug 17th, 2017
"Simply the best employer I have ever worked for. The D&I program makes you feel like you are apart of a family."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Jul 23rd, 2017
"The paid maternity leave could be longer. However, Sprint does a great job accommodating nursing mothers after they return to work, and is flexible when it comes to adjustments to work hours for things like doctors appointments, picking up/dropping off kids, school functions, etc."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on Mar 13th, 2017
"There is no flexibility. I was actually told it was my choice to have kids and penalilizedd when I had to go to the hospital because my child had a broken leg."
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on May 18th, 2016
"Policy for maternity leave are the same regardless of the type of birth. :("
Anonymous shared this review of T-Mobile on May 12th, 2016
"I have enjoyed my time at T-Mobile. I have been fortunate to have many opportunities and the autonomy to really own and drive my own career. It is a fantastic place to work, and a culture that really values diversity. "
"T-Mobile treats woman and men equally. The problem with this company is that it is consensus driven to a fault. Getting something done there takes a minor miracle."
"Lots of opportunity to succeed. Great benefits. T-Mobile cares about you and your family. 7 weeks of paid maternity leave. 3 weeks of paid paternity or adoption leave. Childcare subsidies. 401(k) matching. Employee Stock Purchase Plan. Annual bonus. Mobile Service discount. and much, much more!!"
"Executive level is all male."
"I have worked here for 7 years and there is a very diverse group of people who work here. Women have every opportunity that me do at this company, there are probably more women in leadership at my center than men. T-Mobile is a great company to work at for women."
"As a woman in an IDC role, I do not see any VP roles in my department to look up to. The women to hit the glass ceiling Sr. Director role tend to be the ones working at 3x pace than their male counterparts. Marketing is especially a boys club full of under qualified favorites (both at the SVP, VP and Sr. Director levels)."
"It is geared towards men, and they are given the advantage accordingly. Which includes bonuses, if there even any to be had, promotions, and paid leave. It's policies work against you if you have children and need to take them to a doctor's appointment, or pick them up from school because they are sick, etc. The pay is totally dependent on being constantly available to cover shifts, being given the hours that are afforded the most customers, and therefore more money that's available to be had, as well as, working 10+ hours a day, being able to pressure your customers to buy unnecessary added features because you will not make any money just selling a plan and a phone, and being willing to pull shady maneuvers to get a sale, or add features without the customers attention. The pressure is real, and it's motto is you can always do more no matter how much you excel. It's an extremely sexism environment, I cannot tell how many times I would be commented on about how my ability to do extremely well was solely based on me being a pretty girl or having boobs, or being a blonde. Top that off with my boss giving me unwanted relationship advice, calling me to go out, smacking my butt with cords for fun, and constantly expressing inappropriate serial comments or jokes. The worst was if a customer was giving me unwanted advances, or just plain creeping me out, if I asked for help I was told to suck it up, smile at the customer. And use my womanly wiles to make that sale. Now knowing all this keep in mind they if your willing to do the work and ignore all this you can make up to 40k to 50k a year. You do get some money weekly from an hourly wage starting at 7$ and depending on how much you sell, a monthly commission check on top of it. You always get great benefits, as far as shopping, healthcare, and a childcare subsidy. But despite this a lot of the women quit, and you will be predominantly outnumbered in the workplace, and find it harder to get promotions. It comes down to what you value most comparayively, and what you be willing to forgive or ignore if you want to work for this company"
"I started being trained by all women in leadership roles. There were also men in leadership positions, but in my training program it was all women."
"I worked here for 15+ years. Never had a female supervisor that I admired or enjoyed working for. They micro-managed, were not knowledgeable of the subject matter, but knew how to suck up and play politics. I did not feel I could be "authentic" at Sprint. You are asked for your opinion, but then judged and punished for giving it. You learn to lie and do what it takes to feed their ego. Too many layers that don't do any value added work...no wonder Sprint is headed toward bankruptcy."
"As with many companies, it depends on the department and management team. Overall as a company I do not feel they were very flexible regarding telecommuting, which is surprising for a telecom company. The work environment was generally positive and while there were women in management, C-level suite was predominately male and Caucasian. They could use some diversity across the company."