NBCUniversal Media, LLC

http://www.nbc.com/
Women's Ratings
3.5

We crowdsource NBCUniversal Media, LLC's maternity, paternity and parental leave policies, based on NBCUniversal Media, LLC's employee reviews and anonymous tips from NBCUniversal Media, LLC employees.

NBCUniversal Media, LLC Maternity and Paternity Leave Policies

NBCUniversal Media, LLC offers 12 weeks of paid maternity leave and 0 weeks of unpaid maternity leave. This information is based on anonymous tips submitted by employees.

Benefits Lower Median/
Consensus
Upper Corrections,
Tips & Comments
Minimum Paid Maternity Leave (weeks) 8
12
60% Consensus
12
  • Submit a Tip
Minimum Unpaid Maternity Leave (weeks) 0
0
67% Consensus
18
  • Submit a Tip
Minimum Paid Paternity Leave (weeks)
?
Unknown - please leave a tip
  • Submit a Tip
Minimum Unpaid Paternity Leave (weeks)
?
Unknown - please leave a tip
  • Submit a Tip
Media: Diversified Maternity and Paternity Leave

How many weeks of paid maternity, unpaid maternity, paid paternity and unpaid paternity leave do employers in the Media: Diversified industry offer?

Benefits Median Average
Minimum Paid Maternity Leave (weeks) 10 9
Minimum Unpaid Maternity Leave (weeks) 6 6
Minimum Paid Paternity Leave (weeks) 3 9
Minimum Unpaid Paternity Leave (weeks) 8 8
Maternity Leaves Taken at NBCUniversal Media, LLC
    • kot Girl
    • 8 weeks paid
    • 4 weeks unpaid
    • Lady workingmomx2
    • 16 weeks paid
    • 0 weeks unpaid
    • Lady Richmond
    • 12 weeks paid
    • 1 weeks unpaid
    • 2kids2016
    • 8 weeks paid
    • 4 weeks unpaid
    • NewsGal
    • 8 weeks paid
    • 24 weeks unpaid
NBCUniversal Media, LLC Maternity Leave Comments
  • "They actually bought-out a TV station I worked for and it immediately went from a happy-family environment to misery. I never took maternity there, but did need brief time off for another legally protected reason, and was still harassed. Other women were penalized (ie: less favorable jobs/promotions) if they put their children first...one example being a mother declining a business trip due to a child's birthday. There were plenty of people available for the trip, but the mom was on an unofficial probation for about 6 months for putting her child first." - Lady Wx
  • "In my department it's mainly a male dominated team, so I feel that women need to assert themselves more to be recognized at the same level. Although I have not taken maternity leave, the policy seems to be subpar against other large companies." - Lady lemon
  • "I've worked here for almost 8 years and had 2 maternity leaves. In addition to maternity leave (mine was a combination of SD, baby bonding time, PFML and vacation time), NBCU provides a workplace lactation program that includes free breastfeeding classes, access to free phone support from an IBLC certified lactation consultant, and a free hospital grade breast pump. Additionally there is a maternity management program that is available through our insurance that provided ongoing support and check-ins throughout my pregnancies from a designated nurse. Following my return to the workplace, I had access to a designated lactation room (not just an office or closet). NBCU clearly seeks to support and accommodate nursing mothers in the workplace." - Lady workingmomx2
  • "Took 6 months off when my son was born. Leave was great but I was passed over for a promised promotion while I was out." - NewsGal
  • "Very women-heavy in entry- and mid-level positions but very male dominant at the top still. In my current role, my hourly pay rate is non-negotiable so I don't have to worry about being paid less than a man, but I am not sure how that changes once one becomes salaried and pay is up for negotiation. That said, many older women on my team have been very pleased with the paid maternity leave policy - several were on leave SIMULTANEOUSLY and their roles were temporarily backfilled and guaranteed upon their return, One was even promoted just before her leave, and barely had time to start her new role before taking the time off - great to see she was still promoted and that didn't influence the decision." - anon1883
  • "10 weeks of unpaid leave" - Anonymous
  • "16 weeks fully paid to primary caregiver. no differentiation between maternity and paternity. 2 weeks for non-primary caregiver" - Anonymous

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