Scores for Thomson Reuters are based on 1,589 ratings from 108 participants
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What our users are saying about working for Thomson Reuters
I love TR. my group is male dominated still, but I largely feel supported and not belittled or underestimated.
This company uses lay offs to stay afloat economically. They pick a segment and do lay offs systematically every two years. It is terrible for moral. They are not committed to growth of employees, but the satisfaction of shareholders.
The family leave policies are excellent and I appreciate the commitment to diversity and having a large (40%) representation of women in top leadership positions.
Management and sales is heavily male dominated. There are very few women in upper management to look to for guidance or support in career advancement. Still has an "old boys club" feel.
In sales, be prepared to work 60 hours a week. They continue to lay people off and expand territories to unmanageable level. You are only as good as your last 30 days. No loyalty to reps regardless of track record of success. When I started ratio to male to female sales reps was 2-1.....now 10-1. Women are disproportionately laid off and far less likely to be promoted to management. Pressure, pressure, pressure. Ability to make a lot of money is definitely attainable....but be prepared for NO work life balance.
The company as a whole does a wonderful job, there are pockets like the Dallas office that are locally influenced by non-progressive views and practices including a lack of separation of religious views and practices with in the office settIng, out of date views of flex life and non adaptable mentalities to the company culture. As a company as a whole they are amazing, fully embraceable into women equality and influence as well as healthy work life balance. Once locations like Dallas are forced to play by the rules and no longer break them as they do and operate like the company as a whole everyone willl be unstoppable.
I had a manager when I worked in Quality Assurance. I had been on the team for 3 years and was knowledgeable about the software. The first day a man showed up he asked him "do you like to travel" More projects were given to him and opportunities to advance.
I love how Thomson Reuters is dedicated to building an inclusive culture where all can thrive and capitalize on our differences.
Lots of great and powerful women represent this company.
This is a good company to work for, but not quite a good company for women. They are trying to improve this, so hopefully this will change in years to come. Yes, there are many benefits and perks for those who want to have a bunch of babies. But it's also kind of sexist to assume that all women want that - I could care less about lactation rooms. For me, it all comes down to pay and job titles. I know several female employees are paid less than their male peers, even those women with more skills, experience, and ability to get results. It seems crazy to me. Unfortunately, I think this is the norm not just at this company, but at most big corporations. And although there are some very powerful and brilliant women in this company, I don't feel that women get the same respect and authority that men do. Men seem to get promoted faster. In many ways, it's better than average, but at the same time, it's really still a boys club. As I mentioned there are internal initiatives to change this, so I am at least hopeful it will improve.
I felt that this company did not reward merit. Bonuses were not based on personal performance, but on overall company performance. So, a person could kick butt at their job, but if overall, the company was not doing well or profits were down, they would not receive recognition for their work.
The company maintains an unspoken policy of not allowing an employee to receive the highest evaluation mark if she has taken maternity leave in any given year. This policy is not only immoral, but illegal. Ironically, the majority of employees in my division were lawyers.
There are minimal opportunities for growth or employee retention. In order to appear profitable to shareholders, the company maintains an unspoken policy for laying off and rehiring employees. This ensures stagnate wages and minimal advancement. This company is not interested in innovation. Unsatisfying work environment.
This is a large company and every location is different. There needs to be more female and minority representation at higher level positions, that is not happening fast enough. My current boss is wonderful and I'm actually heard with my ideas and concerns. Not all supervisors are as good as mine is.
My co-workers are wonderful very professional. However this company is severely lacking in people of color in management and staff. There are not very many women in management and still has the old boy network feel. This company has so much potential to be better.
A young man was responsible for the fantasy football stats, as I discovered when my male manager accidentally put a private folder of this kid's "stats emails" on the Outlook shared folders. This young man did nothing (but the sports stats) every day, and had his work covered (it had to be done for clients) by other (female) colleagues. The sad thing was, he was eventually let go due to lack of performance, but the male head of the department was copied on the daily fantasy football stats. It was an insane culture.
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