Thomson Reuters is a huge organization with a history of growing through acquisitions. My personal experience has been of an organization that values diversity and makes an effort to recruit and retain women, especially minority women. There are people in my department who have lived on every continent except Antarctica (and maybe Austrilia). Flexibility and work-life balance here are good, benefits are decent though not as good as they used to be (I've been here more than 10 years), but salary here is not up to par. I enjoy the challenges of the work that I do, and the people I work with, but looking at where my salary falls on Glassdoor and similar sites, compared to others with my experience, is depressing. The annual review and performance increase process implicitly penalizes those who started with a lower salary, since it's percentage based.
Job Satisfaction Level
I had a miscarriage, and missed over a week of work in the aftermath. I asked to my (male) manager if I could take that time as paid bereavement leave for the loss of a child. He spoke to someone in HR, and the leave was approved. Note that this is a very specific situation, and a different manager or HR rep might have given a different answer; it's certainly not something that's covered in their searchable policies (for several very understandable reasons).
TR is heading in the right direction. Flexible hours, generous time off, and working remotely (as needed) are the norm. At the ground-level, things are quite egalitarian. However, it's a different picture at the highest levels of management. Leadership is overwhelmingly male, white, and middle-aged. Initiatives around inclusion and diversity are mentioned, but often in a tone-deaf, self-congratulatory manner.
This company does value family and family time. Obviously attitudes will vary depending on what department and which business you are in, but I have moved between locations and job functions and have found this to be true. Even before having children, when my father-in-law fell into a coma, there was no question about taking time off to be with family. And the same story when my aunt died of cancer. After having each of my children, my direct supervisor allowed me to take several weeks working a shortened schedule even after my maternity leave. All of this flexibility came after I had been working there for a while and proved myself. They value hard work and will reward it, accordingly, as far as I have experienced.
Job Satisfaction Level
After my maternity leave, my manager agreed to let me work 3-day weeks for another 8 weeks, using my vacation time.