Plus Benefits That Help Fill Your Pay Gap On Equal Pay Day
It's April 10th- and this is how far into the year women have to work to match male counterparts' salaries of the previous year. That's over 420 more hours of work for doing the same job. Instead of making up the wage gap, you could be climbing Mount Everest twice, watching the full lineup at this year's Coachella Music Festival 6.5 times, and closing out your first trimester of pregnancy. We'll take Beyonce 6.5 times, thank you! How can we work together to combat the pay gap? Choose to work for companies that care about diversity and inclusion (like the ones featured on PowerToFly) and enjoy 30% off all of our career-enhancing webinars for a short time. Keep reading to learn more!
CenturyLink is the second largest telecommunications provider in the U.S. Glen Post, CenturyLink's CEO, has been vocal about adding more women to the massive company. Glen has been quoted as saying, "A diverse workforce is one of our greatest strengths in a competitive global marketplace."
Check out CenturyLink's benefits and endorsements:
Well Connected Program - designed to help you achieve a state of balance in your personal and professional life
Tuition Assistance - to increase effectiveness in your current position
Maternity leave - up to 12 weeks
Fitness Reimbursement - nice!
CenturyLink recognized in Diversity Magazine's Top 50 Employers List for their STEM Workforce
Level 3, a division of Century Link, selected as Military Times' "Best for Vets: Employers 2017"
For event more opportunities, check out the opportunities below, or head over to our jobs page.
Five years ago, Sarah Scherzer saw a job posting on her neighborhood's mom-and-dad site and applied. Now she's Director of Customer Experience at Karat, where her role as a mother has always been a part of her story.
Crises can bring out the best in us. It can be hard to believe that when headlines are crowded with toilet paper hoarders or raucous spring breakers under the impression that they're invincible, but it's true. A paper by the University of Delaware's Disaster Research Center found that assumptions about people acting in their own best interest during a crisis are "fundamentally incorrect" and that "human beings…typically rise to the daunting challenges that disasters pose."