Join InHerSight's growing community of professional women and get matched to great jobs and more!
Sign Up
Already have an account? Log in

American Airlines

Rate Now

InHerSight Score

Score based on 1,558 ratings from 107 participants


Personal Development

Personal Development

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Family Support

Family Support

Equal Opportunities for Women and Men
Management Opportunities for Women
Female Representation in Leadership
Flexible Work Hours
The People You Work With
Employer Responsiveness
Overall Satisfaction
Maternity and Adoptive Leave
Paid Time Off
Learning Opportunities
Salary Satisfaction
Social Activities and Environment
Wellness Initiatives
Family Growth Support
Sponsorship or Mentorship Program
Ability to Telecommute

Is this information useful?

Do you feel like you can make better decisions about your career with these ratings?


Match or Miss?

See at-a-glance if companies provide support for the things that matter most to you.



I think there are more cons than pros. It’s a love-hate relationship, and I constantly worry that I made the wrong career decision.

Unsatisfied Rater
Early Career

Working for AA has been one of the best jobs I've ever had. I love my job but due to a severe work injury I might not be able to return due to the heavy lifting that is required

Satisfied Rater

Great flight benefits, fun atmosphere

Anonymous Rater

Today I was turned down for a part time job with American Airlines because I am currently working on my MBA.

This would have been a 32 hour a week job at $12.50 an hour. This was well below what I deserve and wanted, but my filters must not have been on to screen things like that out on the day I applied at

So I applied online and was emailed a personality test. I was then emailed a list of 5 questions that they wanted me to answer using my computer or phone camera. They then scheduled a phone interview with me for this morning.

She called ten minutes late and asked me why I wanted to work for the company. She then told me about the pay, and while I am not ok with such low pay; I kept an open mind. Perhaps working with American Airlines at low pay would be ok if growth opportunities were presented to me.

She then asked me her third and final question in this 1 minute interview. She asked me if I had any other commitments. I am in a 2 year MBA program designed for middle aged adults who hold full time positions and have family. I take classes once or twice a week, depending upon the term. I live very close to the airport and the school, so juggling the two would have be easy. Apparently, American Airlines does not think so. As soon as I told her I am enrolled in classes, she told me that I am not eligible for hire. She told me to re-apply should the situation ever change.

There are 168 hours in a day and this part time position was for only 32 hours. It is sad to see that American Airlines discourages its employees from pursuing professional and personal growth. $400 a week is not worth the sacrifice of giving up a college program. I wish the employees the best in fighting to overturn such policies that demean rather than award professional and personal growth.

Very Unsatisfied Rater

American Airlines does not take into account lack of pay while on maternity leave nor does it account for fathers whose partner have had a baby. There are no designated lactation rooms or rules for nursing mothers and co-workers look down on those nursing mothers who have returned to work.

Within flight service there is a severe LACK of assistance in getting suggestions and ideas up the chain anywhere past their direct supervisor, and that is IF the employee’s suggestion is taken seriously and acted upon.

We are represented by a union that is does well with contractual language and work rules written in black and white, however does not support membership in ways that are needed- especially with pregnant women, nursing mothers, fighting for longer maternity/paternity leave, and fighting for paid leave.

American Airlines as a company, from a current frontline employee standpoint, does not care about their employee morale, but rather the overall numbers of the operation. They need to understand that those numbers and customer satisfaction will not improve without employee morale improving across the board and in a big way.

Unsatisfied Rater

This Page Has Not Been Claimed

Work in HR or Recruiting for American Airlines?

Claim this page

Know someone in HR or Recruiting at American Airlines who we should speak to about claiming their page? Let us know! It's anonymous, of course.



American Airlines has no jobs listed at this time.

See more jobs

Share This Page