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Glassdoor Reviews 37

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Glassdoor Glassdoor: A Platform with Mixed Reviews and Concerns

As someone deeply familiar with the job search and career community, I must address the mixed bag of reviews surrounding Glassdoor. While some users praise its insights and interface, others express deep concerns. It's disheartening to see reports of fake positive reviews, biased removal of critical feedback, and a lack of transparency in the review process. Glassdoor's credibility seems to be under scrutiny due to allegations of favoring employers over employees. The platform's insistence on leaving reviews before accessing information raises questions about its user-centric approach. As a potential user, it's essential to approach Glassdoor with caution, considering the varied experiences shared by individuals. Remember, your trust in a platform like Glassdoor should be earned through transparency, fairness, and a genuine commitment to empowering job seekers and employees alike.

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8:32 pm EDT
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Glassdoor At least of Value for the jobseeker

It has been helpful in several ways: primarily the reviews from employees working at various companies, although some have been written obviously by management to counter terribly negative reviews; also, the pay estimates, although they are only estimates and should not be used to base an answer to a query of what salary you are looking to receive; and some of the job offerings.

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8:25 pm EDT
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Glassdoor Everytime I've been actively searching for jobs and

Everytime I've been actively searching for jobs and a recruiter contacts me I always check out the reviews and salary before I agree to the interview.

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  1. Pros
    1. Insider Salary Data
    2. Employee Review Depth
    3. Interview Insights
    4. Job Market Transparency
    5. Company Culture Overview
  1. Cons
    1. Potential for biased reviews
    2. Limited global market penetration
    3. Data privacy concerns
    4. Reliance on user-generated content
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Glassdoor It give you complate info

You can apply for job, check on salary, check on intervew quations etc; it's amazing and free, but the websit it takes time to load i think they are trying to fix by dividing the survers. Uk etc

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Glassdoor Great progresd

This is my third position as a aba Technician. I love ABC the most because they really care about the kids here. I'm so happy I've been here now to your anniversary and I wouldn't see myself working anywhere else.

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Glassdoor I love this site help me evaluate before I even consider applying

Love, love, love this site, I am able to check out average salaries for positions I am interested in before applying. I always check out this site before I apply I want to make sure Im picking companies that have the most competitive salaries and benefits to apply to.

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Glassdoor There may be mixed reviews with this site but I think

There may be mixed reviews with this site but I think it is useful because it gives one the opportunity to post reviews about salary issues or issues with a company. Of course one has to careful of the content but there is still validity in this site. Its the people who post and not the site who are the ones to blame if the content is not right. Besides the site features are still wonderful and I have found greatly useful!

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Glassdoor A Must-read before accepting a job offer

Surprisingly useful. I have many years of work experience, and am new to this state. Glassdoor replaces what I would have found out from my network in my home town. Company's rating, interviews, salary, all the critically important stuff. I would not think of accepting a job offer without checking out Glassdoor. Of course, one must "read through the lines", since there will be some disgruntled employees, and some "glowing write-ups" not inline with most people's assessment. But overall, it very good.

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Glassdoor This site gives you the chance to tell the world, anonymousl

This site gives you the chance to tell the world, anonymously, how much you love or hate your job, your manager, your salary and your co-workers; to recommend it or otherwise, and to describe how difficult your interview was. It also features a very large number of job recruitment ads and overall it can be a fascinating, if not necessarily entirely reliable, inside look into the world of work in the USA.

You'll need to use some judgment in deciding which comments are honest and which aren't, from the brown-nosing to the downright bitter, but especially where a large number of employees have reviewed their company there does seem to be a general consensus suggesting most people are reasonably truthful.

You'll be expected to sign up for a free site membership once you've looked through a number of comments and reviews, which is probably worth doing if you're in the job market. There is undoubtedly some very useful inside information to be had here, about general working conditions in various fields and the kinds of things you should know if you want to become a successful interviewee.

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Glassdoor The tables have turned on bad bosses

These employer review sites are a great idea. Obviously, the managers bad-mouthing them don't agree, since it hinders their ability to get off on harassing and abusing their workers. They feel any worker who refuses to be a doormat is a disgruntled worker. Foxnews even put out an article trying to get candidates to not use these sites to weed out bad employers, which shows they fear it will threaten the ability of management to lure in new victims to be abused. If such a pro-management network so strongly opposes it, then it must be good for workers.
Modern corporate mangers have become sadistic bullies who get a perverse pleasure out of harassing and threatening innocent working people who are struggling to make a living and support their families. They abuse ?performance reviews' as an excuse to harass, bad-mouth and even slander their people. After the employee leaves, they use the ?reference' system to continue harassing and slandering their ex-employees.
Management whines that employer review sites turn the tables and give innocent workers a chance to weed out bad and abusive employers. If you can't take it, don't dish it out.
Companies say only disgruntled employees complain when their boss abuses them. Get used to it, employer review sites are here to stay. A good employer treats its people right with fairness and honesty so they don't become disgruntled. Complaints from disgruntled employees show that the employer is at fault, not the employees. If you don't want workers calling you a bad boss, then don't be a bad boss.
The only problem with indeed is that you have to hunt some to get to the employer review. Ideally, the average rating of the employer would show up at the top of the page showing the job offer. It's not that hard to find the review, but it still could be easier. Some people using the site might not even realize that a rating of the employer is even available on indeed.

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Glassdoor Glassdoor: A Disappointing Experience for Job Seekers

I gotta say, I heard some things about Glassdoor that made me question the reliability of the site. Apparently, some companies are ordering their employees to write fake reviews, which is pretty sketchy if you ask me. And even when companies do post reviews, they often leave out important information about salaries and benefits, which is a major bummer for job seekers.

But now, the site is starting to feel like it's just phishing for information. I mean, I get that they want to make sure their reviews are accurate, but after 12 months, they're asking you to submit your salary info or post that you have a new job just to see the public reviews. That's a bit much, if you ask me. I'm still employed, but I'm looking for a new job, so I tried to look up some potential companies on Glassdoor. But they wouldn't let me see anything without giving them my personal employment information. And I work for a small, privately run company that doesn't even have a website, so I'm not comfortable giving out that kind of info to some random site.

It's frustrating, because it used to be that you could just sign in and see the reviews without any issues. Sure, the validity of the reviews was always in question, but at least they weren't trying to get you to give up personal information you don't want to share.

Honestly, with all the negative stuff I've heard about Glassdoor, I'm not sure why it's still around. If companies can manipulate the reviews and remove negative feedback, what's the point of even using the site? It's like we're all just spinning our wheels trying to find a decent job that suits us for the long term. And in the end, it's the workers who get shafted.

It's a sad reality, but I don't think I'll be using Glassdoor in the future. It's just not worth the hassle. It's a shame that as a society, we're advancing technologically, but it doesn't seem to be making things any easier for job seekers.

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Glassdoor Manipulative Sales Tactics and Misleading Reviews on Glassdoor: A Warning

So, I had a little chat with one of Glassdoor's sales reps who contacted me, but our organization decided to ignore their sales pitch. It wasn't anything rude, we just didn't respond. However, shortly after that, we were contacted by another sales rep who mentioned that we had a significant increase in traffic to our site. Again, we didn't reply. And then, it happened again, with a different sales rep. In just one year, we had three of their sales reps contact us, and they always had a misleading link in the email to get our eyes on our Glassdoor reviews.

Apparently, they are not allowed to share that we don't look good on Glassdoor, but they do everything they can to get us to see how our company looks terrible. After reading reviews and discussing with a sales rep, I'm pretty sure it's because of how they manipulate the placement of the reviews. They decide which reviews are seen on the landing page, which are seen first, and so on. This left me with no other question for the sales rep but to ask- how can I get these bad reviews taken care of? Some are manipulative and flat-out false, and some are clearly not even related to our company. But all they can do is sell, sell, sell, because no emails or phone calls are returned regarding conflicting information and so on.

If you're curious, for around $1000 per month, they'll sweep those reviews under the rug and promote your best reviews to the top. Plus, you'll need to pay to post jobs with Glassdoor, because then they'll find reviews from people who have held the job you're hiring for, and they'll stack the landing page so that the best of the best are sitting right next to the application link. That's what you get for your money. And the cherry on top is that they'll send us monthly analytics proving that they've influenced x amount of candidates to apply with us, using the exact method outlined above. And the cycle never ends.

But the moment a company pulls the plug on Glassdoor, it goes back to looking terrible on Glassdoor's site, and all previous effort and funding is lost. How is this not illegal? Isn't this a form of blackmail? It's just not right.

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Glassdoor Glassdoor Job Reviews: What You Need to Know Before You Trust Them

Yo, if you're thinking about checking out Glassdoor for some job reviews, listen up. There's some stuff you gotta know before you go all in.

First off, companies can post their own reviews whenever they want. So, if they're feeling a little down in the dumps because of some negative reviews, they can just post a bunch of good ones to make themselves look better. Sneaky, right?

Secondly, people who got fired can also post as much as they want. So, if someone got fired for doing something bad, like stealing or being violent, they might go on a rampage and post a bunch of negative reviews about the company. And that can make a good company look bad.

Lastly, most reviews come in big groups all at once. This is because of the first two things I just told you about. So, if you see a bunch of reviews all from the same time, it might not be a good representation of what the company is really like.

Now, here's the thing. Glassdoor doesn't let you see who posted the reviews. So, you can't really tell if someone is legit or not. Unlike Yelp, where you can see who posted the review and check out their other reviews to see if they're trustworthy.

So, my advice is to not rely too much on Glassdoor when you're looking for a job. If you get an interview, go and ask some questions. And if you're still not sure, ask to talk to some of the other employees. Most companies won't have a problem with that. They want to make sure everyone is a good fit before they hire them.

So, there you have it. Don't let Glassdoor reviews make your decision for you. Do your own research and make sure you're making the right choice.

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Glassdoor Disappointing Haircut Experience with Salon Owner Sal: Lack of Analysis and Suggestions

I recently visited a salon and had my hair cut by the owner, Sal. Unfortunately, I was not impressed with the service I received. Sal simply looked at a picture of the haircut I wanted and began cutting my hair without analyzing it or offering any suggestions. The end result was a poor haircut that was way overpriced for Sal's level of talent and experience.

As a master hair stylist and highly experienced owner, I would have expected Sal to analyze my hair and offer suggestions based on my hair type and texture. However, he did nothing more than a cheap quick salon that cuts hair quickly. He even flat ironed my thin, pin-straight hair, which only made it look worse. My hair is prone to frizz, limpness, and separation in humid weather, and Sal did nothing to address these issues.

When I went back to have my hair recut and fixed, Sal continued to defend his position that he cut my hair like the picture. He did not take the time to analyze my hair and offer suggestions for a better style. I paid $78 for a cut and blowout, which is a ridiculous price for someone who did nothing but cut my hair from a picture.

Sal's lack of customer satisfaction regarding a haircut is disappointing. He should have taken the time to analyze my hair and offer suggestions based on my hair type and texture. Instead, he simply cut my hair like the picture and did nothing to address my specific hair concerns.

I eventually went to the Hair Cuttery to have my hair fixed, and they suggested cutting the bottom off to prevent separation and retain better style and shape. This cost me only $26, which is a much more reasonable price for a haircut.

Overall, I would not recommend Sal's services. He may be a nice guy, but he is a bad stylist who is more concerned with making money than presenting his talents and experience in different hair types and styles. Save your money and time and go elsewhere for a better haircut.

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Glassdoor Glassdoor's Reliability Questioned: Companies Manipulating Reviews?

I've been using Glassdoor for years to get a feel for the culture and overall vibe of companies I'm interested in working for. I know that there will always be some really good reviews and some really bad ones, but I've found that the majority of the reviews are well thought out and give an honest insight into what it's like to work at a particular company.

One of the things I really appreciate about Glassdoor is that it gives me insight into things like work/life balance, career opportunities, pay scales, and the general culture and attitude of the people who work there. I've also contributed my own feedback over the years, and I've tried to keep it updated as things have improved or gotten worse.

However, about two years ago, I left a job for a better opportunity. I wasn't happy there, and when I left, I updated my review to reflect that I was a former employee and to include my position. My review was balanced and professional, with equal weight given to the pros and cons of working there. But a few months later, I noticed that my review had been removed from the site. When I went to the company page, I saw that there were about twenty new reviews that were all raving about how great the company was. All of the neutral and negative reviews had been removed.

I decided to write another review, making sure to follow all of Glassdoor's rules and guidelines. My review was approved, but then it was removed a few months later. I also noticed that new reviews were consistently being posted and then removed a few weeks later.

I talked to a friend of mine who works in recruiting for a large company, and he told me that as a paying member, Glassdoor will take down just about anything a company requests. He also said that many companies will threaten lawsuits if content isn't removed.

After this experience, I no longer trust Glassdoor or its reliability. It's disappointing that companies can manipulate a tool like this and prevent job seekers from getting an accurate picture of what it's like to work for them.

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Glassdoor Fake Reviews and Extortion: The Truth About GlassDoor and Indeed Reviews

I worked at a hospital called Christus St. Vincents as a full-time allied health employee. It's the only hospital in town, and I live only 10 minutes away from that place. I wouldn't recommend anyone to work there, and the locals call it "The Asylum." Why? Because you have to be crazy or on medication to work there. Trust me, there isn't an employee that I know of that works there that isn't on some kind of anti-depressant, a drunk after hours, smokes the "devil's salad leaves," or off their damn rocker.

Me and other employees who have run from that place have tried to place honest, balanced reviews on GlassDoor.com and Indeed. We were pretty cool with our ratings. Straight forward, professional, the whole nine yards. Not one of those reviews made it. Then someone came up with a bright idea. "Let's see what happens if I post a five-star review"! It didn't take less than 24 hours when that fake, made-up, glitzy, gushy 5-star review made it on both websites! There's something one of us noticed. She had posted a negative review about a hospital she worked in a year ago on Indeed.com? Guess what? That review has VANISHED. Yes, friends and mammals. And what's even more ironic? It has been replaced by at least 10-15 glowing positive, loving reviews! Each, one no more than 24 hours apart! Really?

Now, how can that happen? 15 people working in different areas of that hospital - which is pure bull because the place is working over budget already?

We, nurses were trying to warn others whom, like ourselves have packed up their families, left homes, traveled across the damn country for employment. Once we made it there, we found out we were given empty promises. Over there in New Mexico, the locals drive over 100 miles one-way for a decent place to work in Albuquerque. That says a lot. We were suckered. Don't believe me? Try contacting the CEO. You won't get him. Why? Because he just high-tailed it out that dump 6 months ago.

Will they post that on Glass Door? Nope. Will they post that on Indeed? Hell, no! They're too busy driving up their revenue trying to be employer-based - and probably start charging a fee - just like Yelp.com to keep those negative reviews out of sight - and posting these fakey, made-up, template, money-driven, honey dripping, exciting, stinky smelly, nasty, downright lying in your face reviews.

The contempt that I have for these millennial extortionists knows no bounds, people. How can parents raise status/money grubbers with absolutely no conscience whatsoever? And not only do the CEO's of these companies sleep at night? But those low-down, dirty lint-sucking scuzz bucket employees that work for them sleep well at night, come to work with lattes in their grubby paws, and a smile on their capped teeth, as well.

Can businesses get any lower than Yelp, Indeed, or Glassdoor? Get the shovel, another scumbag will find a way.

It's disgusting!

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Glassdoor Glassdoor Deletes Honest Reviews to Protect Their Business Interests

I recently closed my account with Glassdoor after noticing that some of my reviews were mysteriously deleted. I was really upset because my reviews were completely honest and didn't contain any profanity or names of people who treated me unfairly. I wrote reviews not just as an employee, but also as an applicant and job seeker. I think Glassdoor is working together with these organizations to delete truthful reviews and keep the false ones, in order to make themselves seem upstanding. I believe that these companies are most likely paying or threatening Glassdoor to remove the honest reviews.

I emailed Glassdoor directly, letting them know how upset I was that they decided to delete my reviews, not long after they had approved them to be posted. Two of their so-called Team Members emailed me back, but they didn't really say anything helpful. They just repeated the same thing over and over again, that Glassdoor does not allow companies to pick and choose which reviews they want posted on their profile, not even for monetary compensation. They also said that the only reasons a review will not be approved or is removed from the site is if the member decides to delete their account or review, or if the review does not meet their Community Guidelines.

I don't believe them. I think Glassdoor is just looking out for themselves and the organizations that pay and/or threaten them. They don't care about honest reviews from real people like me. They just want to make themselves look good and keep their business going. I'm really disappointed in Glassdoor and I won't be using their website anymore.

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Glassdoor Navigating Glassdoor: The Good, The Bad, and The Ugly of Company Reviews

I gotta say, Glassdoor ain't all it's cracked up to be. I mean, sure, you can read reviews of companies and stuff, but if you wanna post your own review, good luck with that. I tried to post a review of my old job, and they rejected it! Can you believe that? I mean, I know I had some negative stuff to say, but come on. And then I edited it and they finally let it through, but only after I took out some names and stuff. Like, what's the point of even having a review site if you can't say what you really think?

But that's not even the worst part. See, I had some serious issues with my old bosses. Like, they were violating all kinds of laws and stuff. So I added that to my review, and you know what happened? They took it down! Can you believe that? I mean, I thought Glassdoor was supposed to be a place where you could speak your mind, but apparently not. I guess they only want positive reviews or something.

But here's the thing. If you really wanna take down a bad boss or a bad company, you gotta be persistent. You gotta keep trying, even if they keep taking down your reviews. And you gotta be smart about it. Like, I did some research and found out that my boss was part of a violent fraternity in college. So I used that to show that he had a history of abusing people. And I even got an investigation started with the Red Cross, where he worked part-time. That's how you build credibility, you know?

And if you really wanna stick it to 'em, you gotta go after their credentials. Like, if they have a professional license or something, you can file a complaint with the licensing board. Or if they're on LinkedIn or Indeed, you can leave negative reviews there too. It takes some effort, but it's worth it if you really wanna make a difference.

So yeah, Glassdoor might not be perfect, but it's better than nothing. And if you're smart and persistent, you can use it to your advantage. Just don't give up, and don't be afraid to speak your mind.

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Glassdoor The Inaccuracy of Glassdoor: Why Job Seekers Should Think Twice Before Trusting Reviews

Glassdoor is a job review site that has been gaining popularity in recent years. Along with other similar sites like CareerBliss, Glassdoor aims to bring more transparency into what it's like to work at a company. However, many companies are finding that these sites are not an accurate reflection of the workplace.

To test the accuracy of Glassdoor, we compared WorkplaceDynamics data on 406 large companies surveyed in the last year with those same companies' corresponding reviews on Glassdoor. We found that there was virtually no correlation between the two. The overall Glassdoor star rating was a very poor indicator of what it is really like to work at a company.

There are two main issues that we identified. Firstly, Glassdoor typically has reviews from only a small percentage of employees at the company. At the 406 companies in the sample, there were 8,123 Glassdoor reviews, an average of 1.6% of the employees. Secondly, Glassdoor reviews are posted by a disproportionate number of grumpy employees. We conservatively estimate that a company's negative employees are 5 to 8 times more likely to post a review on Glassdoor than their positive employees.

These two factors can make the overall Glassdoor scores inaccurate. For example, Quicken Loans and The Container Store were recently named as #1 and #2 on our National Top Workplaces list. However, their Glassdoor scores do not accurately reflect what it's like to work at these companies. Quicken Loans has a score of 3.2 stars on Glassdoor, and 46% of employees do not recommend this company to a friend (based on 140 reviews). However, we found in our survey, based on 935 survey responses from employees at Quicken Loans, that only 2% of employees would not recommend the company. On average, employees rated working at Quicken loans a 90.3 on a scale of 0-99. The Container Store has a similar score of 3.1 stars on Glassdoor and 46% of employees do not recommend this company to a friend (based on 218 reviews). We found, based on 1,516 survey responses from employees at The Container Store, that only 3% of employees would not recommend the company. On average, employees rated working at The Container Store a 90.1 on a scale of 0-99.

While the intent of sites like Glassdoor is good, job seekers should think twice before making any decisions based on reviews from these sites when looking for a new employer. Our analysis shows that the overall Glassdoor scores can be inaccurate due to the small percentage of employees who leave reviews and the disproportionate number of negative reviews.

To conduct our analysis, we took the WorkplaceDynamics survey responses to the questions "I would highly recommend working at this company to others" and "Out of 99 (where 99 is best and 0 is worst), I would rate working at this company as" for all the large companies that participated in the Top Workplaces program in Boston, Chicago, Dallas, Des Moines, Detroit, and Minneapolis. We then looked up the corresponding reviews (filtered by location) on Glassdoor for the questions "Your overall rating of this company" and "Recommend this employer to a friend?" There were 406 companies that had corresponding Glassdoor data. Based on WorkplaceDynamics data (the total employee response rate and percentage of negative and positive responders), we estimated the total number of grumpy and positive people working in those companies in those regions and then looked to see the percentage of each category that had left a review on Glassdoor. This gave us the conservative estimate that grumpy employees are 5 to 8 times more likely to leave a review on job review sites than happy employees.

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Glassdoor Glassdoor's Review Removal Process: A Concerning Lack of Transparency

I wrote a review about my current employer on Glassdoor, but it disappeared. When I asked about it, Glassdoor said that they remove reviews if they suspect that they were written by the same person. I only wrote one review, so I don't understand why it was removed. As a Project Coordinator, I rely on Glassdoor to help me evaluate potential client companies. This experience has made me distrust the whole process. I'm concerned that the results are skewed by the removal of reviews without an explanation.

Glassdoor's Community Guidelines state that members can only submit one review per company worked at per year. They use proprietary technology filters and algorithms to detect attempted abuse and gaming. However, they do not discuss their methods or provide additional information about reviews that have been submitted or rejected.

I understand the need for authenticity, but I don't think that my review violated any guidelines. I reviewed the place where I currently work, and I only submitted one review. Glassdoor's response was not helpful, and I'm disappointed that my review was removed without an explanation.

As a job seeker, I rely on Glassdoor to provide accurate and honest information about potential employers. I hope that Glassdoor will be more transparent about their methods and provide better explanations for why reviews are removed. Overall, I think that Glassdoor is a useful resource, but this experience has made me question its reliability.

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Glassdoor Complaints 17

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Glassdoor How good is Glassdoor?

How good is Glassdoor?
The growing popularity of job review sites like Glassdoor and CareerBliss is causing problems for many companies. We appreciate that these sites are trying to bring more transparency into what its like to work at a companybut unfortunately these sites are often not an accurate reflection of the workplace.

To test the accuracy of these sites, we compared WorkplaceDynamics data on 406 large companies surveyed in the last year, with those same companies corresponding reviews on Glassdoor. We found that there was virtually no correlationthe overall Glassdoor star rating was a very poor indicator of what it is really like to work at a company.

There are two main issues that we identified:

Glassdoor typically has reviews from only a small percentage of employees at the company. At the 406 companies in the sample, there were 8,123 Glassdoor reviews, an average of 1.6% of the employees. As a comparison, we surveyed 315,212 employees at these companies, an average of 61.5% of the employees.
Glassdoor reviews are posted by a disproportionate number of grumpy employees. We conservatively estimate that a companys negative employees are 5 to 8 times more likely to post a review on Glassdoor than their positive employees.
These two factors can make the overall Glassdoor scores inaccurate. Good examples of this are Quicken Loans and The Container Store, which we recently named as #1 and #2 on our National Top Workplaces list.

Quicken Loans has a score of 3.2 stars on Glassdoor, and 46% of employees do not recommend this company to a friend (based on 140 reviews).

However, we found in our survey, based on 935 survey responses from employees at Quicken Loans, that only 2% of employees would not recommend the company (with a further 5% neutral). On average, employees rated working at Quicken loans a 90.3 on a scale of 0-99.

The Container Store has a similar score of 3.1 stars on Glassdoor and 46% of employees do not recommend this company to a friend (based on 218 reviews):

We found, based on 1,516 survey responses from employees at The Container Store, that only 3% of employees would not recommend the company (with a further 4% neutral). On average, employees rated working at The Container Store a 90.1 on a scale of 0-99.

So, while the intent of sites like Glassdoor is good, job seekers should think twice before making any decisions based on reviews from these sites when looking for a new employer.

How we did the analysis

As a dataset, we took the WorkplaceDynamics survey responses to the questions I would highly recommend working at this company to others and Out of 99 (where 99 is best and 0 is worst), I would rate working at this company as for all the large companies that participated in the Top Workplaces program in Boston, Chicago, Dallas, Des Moines, Detroit and Minneapolis, and looked up the corresponding reviews (filtered by location) on Glassdoor for the questions Your overall rating of this company and Recommend this employer to a friend? There were 406 companies that had corresponding Glassdoor data.

Based on WorkplaceDynamics data (the total employee response rate and percentage of negative and positive responders), we estimated the total number of grumpy and positive people working in those companies in those regions, and then looked to see the percentage of each category that had left a review on Glassdoor. This gave us the conservative estimate that grumpy employees are 5 to 8 times more likely to leave a review on job review sites than happy employees.

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Dear Glassdoor Customer Service Team, I hope this message finds you well. I am writing to you with an urgent request regarding my Glassdoor account, which appears to have been unexpectedly deleted. My account username is "sai.[protected]@outlook.com," and I have been an active member of the Glassdoor community for some time. Unfortunately, I recently...

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6:21 am EDT
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Glassdoor crap job adverts

I have asked several times to just send me Bristol jobs as ii have requested when filling in your form but I still get hundreds of jobs for Cardiff gate and even Usa

i have put bristol as my chosen place so if you are a reputable company cut the

c

crap emails and send me more bristol jobs as i have asked you for

this has gone on for some time and i do not want to waste any mor time

it is a simple request I live in Bristol so I want jobs wher i live in Bristol

Desired outcome: I JUST WANT JOB ADVERTS FOR BRISTOL JOBS WHERE I LIVE

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Is Glassdoor Legit?

Glassdoor earns a trustworthiness rating of 91%

Highly recommended, but caution will not hurt.

Our conclusion: After a detailed review, ComplaintsBoard finds Glassdoor to be a trustworthy company. Although there's a 0% resolution rate for customer complaints, which deserves attention, Glassdoor is known for their high standards and safety. If you're thinking about dealing with Glassdoor, it's wise to check how they handle complaints.

We found clear and detailed contact information for Glassdoor. The company provides a physical address, 2 phone numbers, and 2 emails, as well as 5 social media accounts. This demonstrates a commitment to customer service and transparency, which is a positive sign for building trust with customers.

Glassdoor has received 9 positive reviews on our site. This is a good sign and indicates a safe and reliable experience for customers who choose to work with the company.

Complaints boards detected workplace-related services and and offer a range of services to help you navigate the sometimes murky waters of job hunting. From resume writing to interview coaching to background checks, they offer a range of services to help you land your dream job.

Glassdoor.com has a valid SSL certificate, which indicates that the website is secure and trustworthy. Look for the padlock icon in the browser and the "https" prefix in the URL to confirm that the website is using SSL.

We looked up Glassdoor and found that the website is receiving a high amount of traffic. This could be a sign of a popular and trustworthy website, but it is still important to exercise caution and verify the legitimacy of the site before sharing any personal or financial information

Adult content may be available on glassdoor.com. It is important to be aware of potential risks and to use caution when accessing or engaging with such content.

However ComplaintsBoard has detected that:

  • While Glassdoor has a high level of trust, our investigation has revealed that the company's complaint resolution process is inadequate and ineffective. As a result, only 0% of 17 complaints are resolved. The support team may have poor customer service skills, lack of training, or not be well-equipped to handle customer complaints.
  • We conducted a search on social media and found several negative reviews related to Glassdoor. These reviews may indicate issues with the company's products, services, or customer support. It is important to thoroughly research the company and its offerings before making any purchases to avoid any potential risks.
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5:18 pm EDT
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Glassdoor Glassdoor's Inconsistent Enforcement of Rules and Regulations

I gotta say, I had a pretty bad experience with Glassdoor. I tried to flag a review for a company because it was totally breaking the rules - like, the same person posted multiple reviews, they used the wrong company name, and they even violated a confidentiality agreement. But when I reached out to Glassdoor, they just gave me the runaround. They said they reviewed my complaint, but then they told me the review was totally fine. What the heck?

It's frustrating because now this company has to go through all this trouble just to get this one review taken down. They might even have to hire a whole law firm! And all because some entry-level employee who only worked there for six days decided to go off on Glassdoor. It's ridiculous.

Honestly, it just goes to show that anyone can say anything about anyone on Glassdoor. And Glassdoor doesn't seem to care. They say they investigate stuff, but I don't believe it. They definitely take sides in disputes, even if they say they don't. And when you try to flag a review, they just send you the same old response over and over again. It's like they don't even care about their own rules.

I'm really disappointed in Glassdoor. I thought it was a good website, but now I'm not so sure. It seems like they just want to publish juicy stories to get more clicks. And that's not cool. Companies deserve to have a fair shot on Glassdoor, and employees deserve to be able to share their experiences without fear of retaliation. But with the way things are going, I'm not sure that's possible.

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5:13 pm EDT
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Glassdoor Glassdoor: A Misleading and Useless Website for Job Seekers and Employers Alike

I used to think Glassdoor was a legit site, but then I had my and some of the other co-workers' negative reviews removed without any explanation. When we asked for one, we were given "pre-packaged" responses about violating company trade secrets or giving out confidential information. None of it was true. Our reviews were specific and had legit complaints, like no raise for years, few benefits for hard work that required special qualifications, poor treatment of employees. These were NOT trade secrets or confidential info. These reviews were approved previously, but were removed most likely when our company got concerned about their low ratings. At the same time, in matter of only 2 weeks, our company somehow received at least two dozen of raving, positive reviews. Which instantly inflated their rating, although no measures were taken to remedy the complaints many employees in the company have.

Unfortunately, it appears that there is some kind of deal going on between Glassdoor and companies/corporations willing to pay them to create a false image or to inflate their ratings, which may be low for a reason. It renders this website useless and misleading. Moreover, I was shocked when I read the reviews posted here and found out that Glassdoor may even use negative reviews as a leverage to extort money from companies/employers. What a disgrace! And disservice to both prospective employees and companies alike! I WAS VERY SADDENED AND DISAPPOINTED! PLEASE DO NOT TRUST GLASSDOOR WEBSITE!

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Glassdoor Glassdoor: A Non-Legit Site for Honest Reviews - Beware of Fake and Removed Reviews!

This site was good, useful, and honest before, but now it's not. I've been using this site for several years to leave honest reviews, and all of my negative reviews were approved and posted for ages with no problems whatsoever. However, recently, I logged in and noticed that every single one of my negative reviews for all companies was removed for "not following guidelines." This is total nonsense because they were all approved and were up on the site for years, and all of a sudden, they "don't follow guidelines"? This is a bull$#*! excuse. Translation: Glassdoor has sold out to employers who have every negative review removed and only allow the positive ones to remain (even the ones that are so sickeningly sweet, it's glaringly obvious the company managers wrote them!). This creates a very fake and rosy picture of even the worst, most scamming, cheating, and terrible companies out there. So how is this helping anyone exactly?!

And to top it off, they don't even notify you of the removal(s)... shady...

I'm done with Glassdoor, and no one should waste their time writing any honest reviews on this page because they will just reject or accept it and then randomly secretly delete it a few days later if it's not glowingly positive and unauthentically [censored]-kissing to the company in question. Shame on you, Glassdoor! You used to be reputable, but I clearly see this is no longer the case. As of 2016 and onwards, Glassdoor is non-legit. Don't believe everything you read, especially on those companies that have mounds of glowing reviews and little else.

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Glassdoor Glassdoor: A Disappointing Waste of Time and Effort for Job Seekers

I used to have a lot of respect for Glassdoor and would always check their website before considering a new employer. However, I have since changed my mind and would not recommend them anymore. It's just a waste of time and effort to help them make more money from your clicks.

I recently posted a review that was not published, and I won't be going back. It seems like they don't care about the truth anymore, and they are more interested in making money from employer-driven publishing platforms. They are being supported by big business companies to keep their mouths shut, and they are no longer a free forum for telling the truth about unethical companies.

I remember back in 2009 when they published very accurate reviews of a company that I had intimate knowledge of and worked for. I whole-heartedly agreed with the employee reviewers from multiple departments, and I thought it was a wonderful idea for unsuspecting potential employees to make an informed decision from those who have "walked the walk and talked the talk". It could save you considerable time and heartache working for an unethical company that treats its employees like crap.

However, fast forward to 2015, and I worked for a horrendous company. I decided to write a thoughtful and well-informed insider-review, the first one! But, to my surprise, there was no response and no publication. They didn't do it. So, my assumption is that Glassdoor is not what they are saying. They have been bought out and silenced by businesses trying to give themselves a positive spin.

My advice is to move on and don't bother with Glassdoor. There are better websites available that are willing to take the risk and let you know whether you should take the plunge with a new employer.

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Glassdoor Glassdoor Review: My Experience with Disappearing Reviews and Lack of Transparency

I used to be a regular user of Glassdoor and thought it was pretty useful. I mean, you just gotta ignore the 1 star reviews that are like "they'll make you work 24/7 and sell your soul to the devil" and the 5 star reviews that are like "this company is heaven on earth and we have unicorns that fart rainbows". I even wrote some reviews myself over the past 5 years or so, mostly giving 3 and 4 stars.

But now, my opinion has changed.

I wrote a 2 star review about something that happened at one company, and suddenly all of my reviews were gone from their site. I didn't get any notification or explanation, I just found out on my own. So I sent them an email asking what was up.

Their first response was like "we don't accept fake reviews", and then they said that users should only post about jobs they actually had. I replied and offered to prove that I had worked for or interviewed with every company I had reviewed. Then they said they remove reviews "when they have reason to believe they were written by the same person". I was like, "uh yeah, I wrote them all under my account, obviously they were written by the same person". Lol. Then they said I was impersonating someone else or misrepresenting my affiliation with an employer (we're back where we started!). I have no idea what they're talking about. We were talking through my main email, the same one I used to sign up for their site years ago.

I can only guess that it was my recent 2 star review that set them off. But they wouldn't give me a straight answer. They just kept sending me bits and pieces of their terms of use and guidelines that made it sound like I was doing something shady. I don't trust their review site anymore and I don't use it personally.

The only thing that makes me feel better is reading about other people's experiences. It seems like a few others have had the same thing happen to them.

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Glassdoor Glassdoor Review: A Flawed but Necessary Tool for Job Seekers

I gotta say, I'm giving Glassdoor a solid 2 stars. Don't get me wrong, the idea behind it is pretty dope. It's like finally we have a way to know what's really going on with these big corporations, you know? Like, they control so much of the information out there, especially on the internet, so it's nice to have a platform where employees and job seekers can speak their truth.

But, here's the thing. Glassdoor also sells their services to the same companies that are being reviewed on their site. So, like, there's definitely some conflicts of interest going on there. And while most of the time you can still get away with telling the truth about your employer, there are some companies that are just untouchable. Like, Google, for example. If you try to post a bad review about them, chances are it won't even get posted or you'll have to change it completely.

I know this from personal experience. Google straight up lied to me about a job offer, pretending it was based in Germany when it was really for their call center in Dublin. That's false advertising, and it's illegal. But Google posts hundreds of fake job ads every month just to make it look like they're hiring, and Glassdoor won't let you call them out on it.

That being said, there are still a lot of legit reviews on Glassdoor. Sure, there are some fake ones from marketers or management trying to make their company look good, and some from competitors trying to make them look bad. But most of them are just regular people sharing their experiences, and that's important. Like, if corporations are gonna demand references and do background checks on us, we should be able to do the same to them, right?

So yeah, Glassdoor is flawed, but it's still a necessary and welcome tool in the job search game.

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Glassdoor Beware of Glassdoor's Tricky Review Moderation: A Frustrating Experience

Glassdoor is a website that allows employees to post reviews about their employers. However, it seems that they make it very difficult for employees to post honest negative reviews. They will simply remove your review claiming that it violates community guidelines without pointing out specific reasons or passages in your review that violate such guidelines.

Contacting the help desk doesn't help much either. They seem to barely understand English, and you get a very strong feeling that messages from customer support are heavily scripted. I googled for the person specifically replying to my complaint and I could not find her on Linkedin. But from the name, I don't think the person is a native English speaker.

If you make any specific questions, staff simply won't answer. All you get is scripted gibberish. It's like trying to start a conversation with a voice-activated toaster. They surely don't seem qualified to moderate reviews.

Beware as they are tricky: They will approve your review quickly and remove it a couple of days later without any warning to avoid having to engage in a discussion with the reviewer. I know of people that weren't even aware that their negative reviews had been removed.

I did have a couple of reviews published after submitting several times with minor re-wordings, but it takes a large amount of patience.

I would say that if other people are having the same hard time publishing negative reviews on Glassdoor that I'm having (and they seem to have, just google), people should probably take any negative review published very seriously.

Also, if you are careful analyzing reviews, you will find many one-liner reviews with 5 stars right after a negative review is posted. These look suspiciously fake. Their purpose seems to be pushing negative reviews to the back. It's worth mentioning that the company rating does not take into consideration the number of times it was marked as "Helpful". It's simply the average of all reviews, no matter if they have been marked as "Helpful" or not, so take company review rates with a pinch of salt and always read the reviews carefully, especially the negative ones.

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Glassdoor Glassdoor Destroyed My Livelihood: A Small Business Owner's Story

This is a real story about my company. We're a small tech company in San Jose, and we don't have any branches in other countries, but we do hire overseas vendors from time to time. I worked hard to build this company with my own money, but I lost my home and property in the process. However, I'm still positive that I'll bounce back. We're all Silicon Valley engineers, and we work as a team with very little or no salary.

Recently, some frauds contacted us for contract work that they would do from India. We hired them, but due to poor quality, we had to terminate them. As a personal vendetta, they posed as employees of our company and put extremely bad reviews about us on Glassdoor. Despite requesting several times, Glassdoor never removed those reviews. I offered to give them my CPA's contact details so they could find out how many employees we had in our payroll. All of us on the team are shocked about the contents, such as "jokers" and "cheating others," which violate Glassdoor's review posting policies. One of our potential customers saw the reviews and brought it to my attention. Since then, he hasn't responded to my emails or calls, and it seems we lost him.

I made an emotional appeal to Glassdoor that these are fake reviews that appear on the first page of Google. We're a company, and we have families to feed. But they didn't change anything. I wish I had some money to challenge it legally, but I'm broke, and this small business is my only livelihood that Glassdoor destroyed for no fault of ours. There should be a law to protect small businesses that are always vulnerable to online review sites like Glassdoor. People who had similar experiences, let's contact each other to figure out whether we can slap a class-action lawsuit against these SOBs.

I'm an engineer by profession working on the latest technology such as cloud and machine learning. I'm networked with many startups, and this company will never get business from my current or future company. Let's start a no-patronage campaign against Glassdoor.

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Glassdoor The Scam Behind Glassdoor: A Manipulative Website Built on Hate and Blackmail

Glassdoor is a website that allows employees to post anonymous reviews about their employers. The website encourages employers to post reviews by real employees to counter the negative reviews. They also encourage employees to post responses to increase SEO. However, the website is built on a scam that solicits hate from disgruntled employees and competitors.

Glassdoor manipulates reviews and statistics to generate PR by targeting larger tech companies and financial institutions as well as FMCG companies. They award their CEO's despite their having average reviews, in order to generate PR. They put out masses of PR to stop any negative reviews of their business.

The flaw in Glassdoor's model is that employers get wise and stop posting responses. Employers refuse to pay for blackmail review positioning techniques. Glassdoor's model does not make money, and their sales team cannot make targets as hate does not sell.

Glassdoor continues to raise funds from Silicon Valley investors to fund their numerous high paid staff but does not generate real revenue. Their CEO Robert Hoffman is a bigoted fraud, and his senior staff are aware of this and discuss internally between them. Their Head of Legal Brad Serwin is a fraud and a bully, as noted by his own team.

The sales team believes it is a matter of time before the company is sold for its data as targets are unachievable, and the business model is simply not sound. In order to respond to Glassdoor, take every opportunity to share this message and post on their videos on Google, Youtube, and every social site.

Our country was not founded on free speech in order to have commercial Silicon Valley capitalists destroy reputations and harm business. Our country needs action to defend this attack on our liberty and values.

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8:36 am EDT

Glassdoor fraud call

I was receiving a call they were pretending to be from glassdoor company and they asked money for registration and took interview and every thing and after the money transaction was completed they had switched off their mobiles..
Its my humble request to take action against it so that no one else could come in contact with this froud call..
Their numbers are 9891396170, 9540341585

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3:50 am EDT

Glassdoor what a mess!

Looks nice, works like a crap.
So many people and companies have suffered and will suffer from those anonymous reviews that can be written by absolutely everyone just for fun without any sign of proves. It's sad. It's something that should be urgently fixed.
This website is a complete mess because anyone can do anything and won't be responsible for that.

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3:45 am EST

Glassdoor what a terrible company

Glassdoor allows companies to review and they delete all reviews they don't like! It is hard to find any bad reviews, because they are deleting everything and they even get paid so that the negative reviews would be removed. Recently I posted about one scam company but Glassdoor rejected it because it was a negative review! I read their guidelines, followed what they stated, and they removed the negative review anyway. Glssdorr always rejects bad reviews for no reason! I have no idea why are they doing this, because this website exists so that people could leave honest reviews. I guess these people know nothing about honesty. This website and reviews there is just one huge scam! Avoid!

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5:11 am EDT

Glassdoor they didn't tell helpful information and a lot of blah-blah

The company www.glassdoor.com is really shady and strange. The rep from this company told me that they required two phone interviews before they quoted me. I started to ask questions, but the rep quickly told me to shut up and advised not to ask a lot of questions. Basically, they didn’t help me, but they only promised to tell some tips and blah-blah. I won’t advise this company!

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12:01 pm EDT

Glassdoor I do not recommend glassdoor.com

Not good! They are allowing recruiters to post as if they are employees so they boost the rating for a company. Doing this is neither truthful nor honest and doesn't give a fair representation from an employees point of view. I do not recommend glassdoor.com!

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Brijush
, US
Aug 20, 2018 7:56 pm EDT

+[protected] They call me for tata motors job and took 6000 for security and froud me
It's email id is - glassdoor.com.recruiter@gmail.com

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chbrown
, US
Jan 14, 2018 5:07 pm EST
Verified customer This complaint was posted by a verified customer. Learn more

I tried to use Glassdoor to get an idea about a company I am interviewing for. However, I was only allowed to see one review and it stated I had to add a review about this company before I could see anymore reviews. How can I leave a review for a company I do not work for? Why does Glassdoor have to make it so difficult just to see a review? This "strings attached" way of doing things is ridiculous. I am just trying to find out what the company is like from an employees perspective! I will not be using Glassdoor, its a waste of my time and patience!

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unsubscribing
Houston, US
Dec 02, 2014 3:44 pm EST

Glass door is posting positions that are not legit. Fact

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mlkn
uiop, US
Feb 12, 2014 6:55 pm EST

pooping

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jimnn
Chicago, US
Jun 22, 2013 3:34 am EDT

Glassdoor has removed my employee review 10 times, each time i modified it to be less negative about how bad the company was now there is nothing left to write and the removed it again over not enough positives, total f-in bull---- ! I hope glassdoor burns in hell what a horrible scam they are trying to rum pretending to be neutral but wont let us post our feedback and pretends that thats what they are all about, they need to be shut down or investigated fast 6/18/2013

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Sharon Pathmanathan
, MY
Aug 14, 2012 7:33 am EDT

My reviews were removed due to their unfair community guidelines of no name-dropping. And yet, research has shown that 75% of employees leave jobs due to bad relationships with colleagues/superiors. Internationally, $111 billion US is lost due to workplace bullying. These stats prove that current employees of an organization are the main determining factors whether a company is a good place to work in. If we cannot name-drop, what good would the Advice to Management box be. If we just put in there 'stop the bullying culture', that will just give the company an excuse to scapegoat.

Future employees are making life decisions based on these company reviews. If bullies are kept and promoted, that says a lot about the company's management style. People can only take back their power from workplace bullies if these bullies are specifically identified for future actions.

(I find it really strange that sex offenders are labeled and monitored, yet workplace bullies who caused mental and health problems for their victims are kept anonymous)

About Glassdoor

Glassdoor is a website that provides job seekers with valuable information about companies and their work culture. It is a platform where current and former employees can anonymously share their experiences, salaries, and reviews of their employers. Glassdoor has become a go-to resource for job seekers who want to learn more about a company before applying for a job.

One of the most significant features of Glassdoor is the company reviews section. Here, employees can rate their employers on a scale of one to five stars and leave detailed feedback about their experience. This information can be incredibly valuable for job seekers who want to know what it's like to work at a particular company. They can learn about the company's culture, management style, work-life balance, and more.

Another valuable feature of Glassdoor is the salary information. Employees can anonymously share their salaries, bonuses, and other compensation information. This data is then compiled and displayed on the company's Glassdoor page. This information can be incredibly helpful for job seekers who want to know what kind of salary they can expect for a particular job.

Glassdoor also provides job listings from companies across various industries. Job seekers can search for jobs by location, job title, and company. They can also set up job alerts to receive notifications when new jobs are posted that match their criteria.

In addition to providing valuable information for job seekers, Glassdoor also benefits employers. Companies can use Glassdoor to monitor their online reputation and respond to reviews. They can also use the platform to advertise job openings and attract top talent.

Overall, Glassdoor is an incredibly valuable resource for both job seekers and employers. It provides transparency and helps job seekers make informed decisions about their careers. Employers can use Glassdoor to improve their online reputation and attract top talent.
How to file a complaint about Glassdoor?

Here is a comprehensive guide on how to file a complaint or review about Glassdoor on ComplaintsBoard.com:

1. Log in or Create an Account:
- Start by logging into your ComplaintsBoard.com account. If you don't have an account, create one to proceed.

2. Navigating to the Complaint Form:
- Locate and click on the 'File a Complaint' button on the ComplaintsBoard.com website. You can find this button at the top right corner of the website.

3. Writing the Title:
- Summarize the main issue with Glassdoor in the 'Complaint Title' section.

4. Detailing the Experience:
- Provide detailed information about your experience with Glassdoor. Mention key areas, transactions, steps taken to resolve the issue, personal impact, and the company's response.

5. Attaching Supporting Documents:
- Attach any relevant supporting documents but avoid including sensitive personal data.

6. Filling Optional Fields:
- Use the 'Claimed Loss' field to state any financial losses and the 'Desired Outcome' field to specify the resolution you are seeking.

7. Review Before Submission:
- Review your complaint for clarity, accuracy, and completeness before submitting it.

8. Submission Process:
- Submit your complaint by clicking the 'Submit' button.

9. Post-Submission Actions:
- Regularly check for responses or updates related to your complaint on ComplaintsBoard.com.

Ensure to follow these steps carefully to effectively file a complaint or review about Glassdoor on ComplaintsBoard.com.

Overview of Glassdoor complaint handling

Glassdoor reviews first appeared on Complaints Board on Jul 28, 2011. The latest review Glassdoor: A Platform with Mixed Reviews and Concerns was posted on Mar 28, 2024. Glassdoor has an average consumer rating of 1 stars from 37 reviews. Glassdoor has resolved 0 complaints.
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  1. Glassdoor Contacts

  2. Glassdoor phone numbers
    +1 (800) 318-3229
    +1 (800) 318-3229
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  3. Glassdoor emails
  4. Glassdoor address
    100 Shoreline Hwy Bldg A, Mill Valley, California, 94941, United States
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    Checked and verified by Stan This contact information is personally checked and verified by the ComplaintsBoard representative. Learn more
    Jun 13, 2024
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