Creating experiences that connect people through photography
Mountain View, San Francisco, or Remote in CA, CO, ID, IL, MD, MA, MI, MN, NM, NY, NC, OR, TX, UT, VA, and WA
We believe photography has the power to create positive change in the world, and people have the power to create positive change within our company. We work every day to build inclusive products, and this includes fostering an inclusive culture. We provide interview training to every hiring manager and interviewer to ensure every potential employee has a consistent, inclusive, and equitable experience with our company.
We foster an inclusive environment through several programs, including quarterly engagement surveys, ad-hoc employee health surveys, and mandatory diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) training to help ensure every person feels supported and has a place to share their concerns openly. We also operate a formal, structured quarterly performance assessment process and ensure that employees receive valuable, actionable feedback.
Since 2017, we have actively engaged DEI thought leaders to execute various meaningful projects related to our ongoing diversity, equity, and inclusion efforts, including internal process and policy audits, employee surveys, interviews, and more. These projects resulted in recommendations that have shaped our DEI efforts as a company. We strongly believe that company-wide DEI education is valuable to every role and individual within our company and have introduced required training to prioritize this critical education. Creating an inclusive workplace is an ongoing process that requires persistence, a growth mindset, and a willing team. We are fully committed to doing the work necessary to create the world we imagine for our people.
Whenever someone new joins Lever, they do a “meet me” presentation to introduce themselves beyond who they are at work. Every member of the team also shares their user manuals whenever kicking off a new project. User manuals are documents that each engineer completes about their working styles. How do you like to receive and give feedback? What skills, technical and soft, are you focused on developing? What do you want your teammates to know about you and how you work? They set teams up for success and help “Leveroos” focus on open communication.
The entire company actively practices inclusion by including sessions like “You Belong Here” in onboarding. We get personal with why D&I matters, celebrate the wide variety of identities in the room, and talk about how each person can help keep Lever diverse and inclusive, from being pronoun conscious on Slack to how inclusion has shaped each program and initiative at Lever. We’ve have multiple employee resource groups (ERGs), including Leverettes Who Code, a growing subgroup of our Leverettes Women’s ERG. Leverettes Who Code get together for lunch once a month and create open forums to have discussions about work, company culture, and any topic that may impact members of the group, both personally and professionally.
Twice a year, every employee goes through a compensation calibration to reassess market data and ensure that you have a candid conversation with your manager about your compensation, growth, and promotion path. We do this at Lever because women and other minorities often don’t advocate for themselves, and we believe that promotions and raises shouldn’t just go to those who ask for them.
Every engineer at Lever has the opportunity to review code, even if they are not the responsible reviewer or primary decision maker. We’ve also incorporated demo sessions into our Eng Weekly meetings. Spearheaded by our newer engineers, our demo culture allows folks to show a bit of what they have been working on and provides a way to celebrate work in every form. We encourage everyone to participate as a way to feature what each person has built or is working on.
23 Open Positions
Whether it’s adding more women to the team (we’re currently evenly split) or people of different ages, ethnic backgrounds, parenting status, and abilities — diversity is extremely important to us. We want to learn from one another and believe our different backgrounds are of the utmost value. For example, one of our engineers creates new stem vocabulary for ASL.
For us, inclusion means helping people get in the door and thrive once they’re here:
That’s just the start. We know that many issues around inclusion are systematic, and some are invisible if you don’t have firsthand experience.
To combat that, we actively solicit feedback on our salary policy, benefits, office, team policies, and how we communicate. Everyone who works at Dark has a different background and set of interests. We’d love to hear your unique perspective, but we also understand that some things are private. When we get feedback on something we didn’t even know to ask about, we listen first, think, then respond.
Alto focuses tremendous energy on diversity and inclusion, both in hiring and in our day-to-day practices. An exceptionally talented engineer who nails our interviews won’t make the cut if s/he doesn’t also share and embody our values. We make sure every candidate speaks with at least two female interviewers and when discussing technical challenges with current team members, we strive to create an environment where everyone feels they can speak openly and without fear of judgment. Our company culture of transparency, compassion, and open-dialogue is something we’re set on maintaining as we grow, even in the face of competing hiring goals.
Atlo values technical expertise and a strong programming skill set, but it’s almost more important that every member on our team also embodies humility and compassion. After all, our patients face the same problems regardless of their race, ethnicity, religion, age, sexual orientation, or gender. As you can imagine, a problem facing a diverse population requires an equally diverse team to solve it. We can’t overstate how highly we prioritize our commitment to inclusivity.
Agile product development consultancy
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Chattanooga, and New York
We strive to be a community where everyone is welcome to be themselves without fear of discrimination and encouraging of each otherWe want all of our team members to feel empowered to stand up for themselves and each other.
Our leadership team has made concrete commitments toward fostering diversity, equity, inclusion, and belonging (DEIB) at the company. For example, we hold ourselves accountable by using data to ensure our pay bands are equitable for each role. Being open, honest, and transparent with our staff about both our findings, as well as our plans to improve is important to us. Moreover, we have a very clear goal to build a team that reflects the diverse communities we live in, not just the dominant paradigm in the tech world.
We also maintain safe spaces to engage in open dialogue and provide our team members with monthly DEIB open forums, workshops, book clubs, guest speakers, cultural month celebrations, and more. You can read our complete DEIB mission statement here.
Connecting fintechs with banks to build great financial products
San Francisco, CA or Remote (US)
Companies are groups of people working together, trying to accomplish a common goal. A company can only reach its full potential when the people there all respect one another, listen to each other, and work together.
We value richness in perspective, experience, and background and have already built a team that is well represented across multiple dimensions. As we grow, every new hire as an opportunity to add richness to our team (and avoid creating a monoculture), which is why we eliminate interview practices that introduce biases like whiteboard interviews. We’re open to folks from any educational or professional background as long as they are eager to learn and grow into the role.
Inclusion is important to us on a daily basis, not just in who or how we hire. We practice it through the following principles every day:
We want to make sure everyone at Mode is included, even interview candidates. All of our processes are designed to be inclusive to all of us and guard against implicit biases. Below are just some of the ways in which Mode practices inclusion.
32 Open Positions
Career network for college students and recent grads
San Francisco, Denver, or Remote (US)
We recognize people come from different backgrounds and are committed to expanding our community (via our platform and our new hires) so that it’s diverse and inclusive. We work with Code 2040 to provide an annual unconscious bias training and also ask employees to take a quarterly CultureAmp pulse survey that looks at diversity and inclusion across the organization as well as within a given team. When we compare our scores to other similarly sized companies, Handshake has shown to have relatively high inclusion numbers as well as strong overall engagement scores.
We’ve also recently revamped our interview process to make it more fair for people from different backgrounds. For example, we eliminated “academic” questions that bias toward younger, college-aged candidates (e.g. binary search tree algorithms and puzzles). Instead, a core part of our interview process involves a project that tests the candidate’s ability to do a Handshake engineer’s actual job. As our company is dedicated to making the job search process unbiased and fair, we are proud to have an engineering interview process that actually tests for real world skills.
What’s more, we have several Employee Resource Groups for people with similar backgrounds to share their experiences at the company. Some of these include Women at Handshake, African-Americans at Handshake, LGBTQ+ at Handshake, Mental Health Allies at Handshake, La Familia at Handshake, and more. Each group has a budget they can use to hold group events (to increase team bonding) or events that include the broader company (to drive awareness).
In addition, we have several remote-first teams at Handshake, and we actively prioritize making sure they feel included in the conversation. For instance, if remote employees are dialing into a meeting, managers are trained to pause and ask for their feedback and thoughts.
Finally, for all company events, we explicitly ask the hosts how the event will be welcoming and inclusive for people from different backgrounds. For example, for events intended for a gender-specific audience, we ask whether trans and/or nonbinary people are welcome and we always make sure to choose events where the answer is a resounding yes!
Cloud-based observability platform
San Francisco, Portland, Seattle, Phoenix, Denver, Dallas, or Los Angeles
We are committed to hiring a diverse workforce and supporting the career growth of people who are underrepresented in tech, starting with how we speak to potential applicants in our job descriptions. We are thoughtful about the language we use and do our best to welcome all applicants to apply.
Once a hire is made, we have a wide variety of employee resource groups (ERGs) available, too. Fireside chats, panels, social events, and workshops are regularly held by ERGs such as Relics of Color, Rainbow Relics, [email protected], NeuRelics (Relics who want to help build a culture with neurodiversity and mental health in mind), and NR-VERG (Relics who have served).
Fostering a diverse and inclusive community is important to us not just within New Relic’s walls, but also when we’re outside of the office. Employees get paid time off to leverage their skills and contribute to a cause they’re most passionate about. (As one example, several of our DOS team members went to local schools to read to kids last year.) In order to create more equality and accessibility in the tech community, we also offer free software licenses to non-profits and invest in STEAM education. You can learn more about our non-profit work here!
Last, but not least, we also conduct a company-wide inclusion survey every year. We take the results from this survey very seriously, quickly act on the feedback provided, and always use a 3rd-party service to ensure confidentiality. Personally, for those on our DOS team, we continue to be impressed by the anti-oppression analysis New Relic brings to the forefront. There is ongoing education for staff on how to address culture add vs. culture fit, equality vs. equity, and talking about systematic oppression in an industry that has a lot of work to do. Overall, New Relic has the capacity to support the empowerment and growth of people who are underrepresented in tech and believe we have no excuses in helping shift the status quo.
1 Open Positions
We are actively questioning and working to disrupt systems that lead to oppression with programs such as Allyship training, WHOA (Women Helping Others Achieve), and Change.noir (ERG for folks from black/African backgrounds). We see our work in fostering inclusivity as a constant process to improve ourselves, the places we work, and the world around us so everyone can thrive. We do this with integrity, honesty, and humility at every step.
Two ways we practice inclusivity are by having open communication lines across the company, and always putting the team first. Leadership shares detailed information about financials, employee happiness, and the health of the business company-wide on a regular basis, which is what we call radical transparency. Additionally, we are continuously improving how our teams operate independently and together. We are in the process of moving to a true autonomous organizational structure within the engineering team. This means decision making and teams will be led by key stakeholders.
Lastly, as part of Change.org’s inclusion practices, we are dedicated to making this a safe space for everyone regardless of their upbringing or what they’re going through today. We understand that mental health is a struggle for many people in the world and occasionally for the people who work here, too. Our #1 priority is the health and wellness of our staff and that’s why we have an open environment where employees feel safe and comfortable to take care of themselves without judgement.
29 Open Positions
Collaborative mapping platform for transportation planning
San Francisco, New York City, or Remote (US)
It’s not enough to build a diverse team, we also have to make space for and actively celebrate our diversity. One of the ways we do this is with regular events, activities, workshops, and celebrations throughout the year. For example, during Black History Month, we focused on amplifying Black voices within our own team as well as supporting black-owned businesses and leaders in our community (we scheduled a team lunch over Zoom and encouraged Remixers to buy lunch from their favorite Black-owned business). We also had an hour-long conversation with London Breed, the first Black woman to serve as Mayor of San Francisco, and much more. One of our team members “Remix offers a space to share your story and celebrate your journey with others. Working here has been a constant reminder that no matter who you are or what your story is, space can always be made and differences can bring people together.” We encourage you to read the full blog post, “What Black History Month at Remix Means to Me,” here.
We also hired a third-party diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) consultant to do an audit of our organization and come up with some recommendations to further our goal of becoming more inclusive. As a direct result, we decided to create employee-resource groups (ERGs). Even though we were only ~65 people at the time, we felt it would be a win to start ERGs such as womxn-eng, via-poc, litt-at-via, via-parents, the list goes on. Now that we joined Via in March of 2021, some of the groups are merged, but they continue to be a great place to bond with others, foster community, and find support.
Lastly, we encourage everyone who joins to create their own “user guide.” These are meant to serve as high-level overviews where you can talk about your core values, share where and when you feel you do your best work, your preferred communication style, and general expectations for how you can be best supported. While it’s optional, it’s a great exercise to help you think more intentionally about how you’d like other team members to understand you as a person.
We're not only tackling hard technical challenges, but also working with the foremost communities and institutions in neuroscience and neurology to help bring about completely new therapies and modes of patient care based on data. It's going to take every viewpoint, every background, every way of problem solving, and every person to truly break new ground.
We work hard toward a recruiting process that doesn’t rely solely on inbound applications (which is inherently biased toward overrepresented groups). Rather, we strive to engage and reach out to underrepresented candidates and groups that may not discover Rune otherwise.
We work hand-in-hand with People Ops to regularly review our resume screening, phone screening, and technical interview structure for bias or other ways we can improve. For example, in technical interviews, we try to address pressure-bias by giving applicants a choice between a bring-along code challenge they can complete on their own time, or a white boarding session where there's problem solving on the spot.
Being a hybrid onsite/remote team also has its challenges. All our meetings are hosted in a remote-friendly format, with everyone on video conference regardless of whether you're sitting next to each other or a thousand miles away. We rely heavily on collaboration apps for white-boarding and note taking so that everyone can access the same information to the same degree, and have a say in conclusions and action items.
Self-awareness is the value that allows us to be better at these things. At all-company meetings every quarter, we talk about our inherent biases and how the assumptions and labels we grew up with don't apply to everyone. Little things such as asking how candidates and employees self-identify help us be better at providing a psychologically safe environment at Rune.
From a product standpoint, we are constantly asking ourselves how to make Seesaw as inclusive as possible. Thinking through a diverse, equitable, and inclusive lens is critical for our business. It’s how we can provide the best service possible to our users. Seesaw needs to be intuitive for students at all grade levels to use, as well as for parents and teachers across various socioeconomic, cultural, and educational backgrounds. We serve an extremely diverse population and build features that facilitate connections between disparate parties that are also easy to use. For example, we added a translator in our messaging app so that parents and teachers can communicate even if they don’t speak the same language.
Internally, Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion (DEI) plays an important role as well. We make sure our people programs are equitable, and are always looking for ways to refine or improve our processes. As a company, we regularly survey employees with tools like Officevibe to help us identify areas we can be improving and keep employees engaged. We’ve invested in DEI training at the manager level and all our new hires go through DEI onboarding. Each quarter, our DEI Committee (which represents various teams and identities) identifies an educational focus to create greater awareness around DEI topics within the company. To kick off 2020, we decided to focus on education. We’ve been giving educational presentations (i.e. about K-12 student demographics in the U.S.) and brought in a panel of SFUSD school teachers to talk about the demographics of their classroom and how they differentiate their teaching for different learners like English as a Second Language (ESL) or students with disabilities.
Overall, everyone is incredibly open and welcoming at Seesaw. Many of us agree that Seesaw is the humblest company we’ve ever worked at, and that we noticed it as early as our interviews. When you walk around our office (whether virtually or IRL once we open our office again), you won’t be able to tell who’s on the leadership team and who joined us last week, and you’ll likely find yourself in conversation with multiple people. 😊
Payroll, Benefits, and HR for Modern Companies
San Francisco, Denver, New York City, or Remote
There are many affinity groups at Gusto including Women with Gusto, Gaystos, Vets of Gusto, and others. We also partner with industry leaders to offer company-wide training about unconscious bias and inclusion and belonging.
We’ve been vocal (#transparency) as a company about increasing our team diversity. Women currently make up 26% of our engineering team, and we remain as ambitious as ever when it comes to our diversity goals.
25 Open Positions
We welcome everybody and do not discriminate based on gender, race, what school you attended, or what big company you worked at previously. We are actively seeking diversity of experience in all facets to enhance our company so we’re able to emphatically serve our users. We are currently a team of mostly men and fully acknowledge this must change in order to build the strongest culture and best products for our customers.
What matters most to us is that you are the right person for the job and can take ownership for the product you’re working on. Your GitHub contributions, previous work, and ability to contribute a ton of value to Point is what’s most important.
If you’re interested in meeting us or learning more about our vision for the future, we’d love to meet you. You can view our open roles here!
Our mission is to help everyone live their lives with more clarity, purpose, and passion, and we need representation among those building the product experience in order to do so. While we are more diverse across gender and ethnicity than most technology start-ups, we are not interested in doing the bare minimum. We always want to improve the inclusivity and diversity of our workforce. We ensure that we have a diverse candidate pool through sourcing and connecting with underrepresented communities. As an example, we have adopted the Rooney Rule for the on-site stage of our process.
To support growing families, we offer eight weeks paid parental bonding leave, in addition to paid disability leave for the birth parent. We also have several Employee Resource Groups (ERG) where you can connect with other communities within the company. Some of our ERGs include Black BetterUppers, Women at BU, Military Veterans, and more to come!
19 Open Positions
This runs counter to how many design firms operate and the belief that “Good Ideas Come From the Top.” Instead, we deliberately build our process around entire teams working together to achieve the greatest outcome – regardless of exact job title, seniority, formal experience, gender, race, religion, or other characteristic. This is a really important cultural dimension that has kept our culture strong – but it’s fragile and fleeting unless we find ways to codify it into the company’s operating system.
That’s why we’re in the midst of developing stronger formal practices to promote inclusivity in everyone’s job. It’s becoming a part of performance reviews and a specific objective for us to improve as part of our quarterly goal setting.
Thus far, we’ve ensured that we’re up-to-date with the legal and ethical compliance you would expect from a firm our size, including standardized procedures around compensation, formal policies for sexual or other types of harassment, and holding DEI training and other company-wide summits. But let’s be honest, these are things every company should do. Our challenge this year (and every year) is how can we go further? The past year taught us that if inclusion and creation of a safe pace is a priority, it’s going to take more formal checks to ensure we’re living up to our standards. That’s why we’re working with groups like Canopy to hold more formal staff management and hiring training, and provide additional opportunities for team members of different backgrounds to share their experiences.
In terms of our day-to-day work, we’re actively pursuing projects that have diverse points of view, as well as business partnerships and pipelines that allow our own views to be broadened. While we could easily fall back on a known vendor or contractor for a work engagement, instead we do the extra work required to expand our search and step out of our comfort zone. We empower all Upstatement employees to do the same at all levels of the organization – be it new business opportunities, the nitty gritty of a project, recruitment, or even choosing our catering partners (back when co-location was a thing).
Lastly (phew), we’ve created a new pro bono program to help under-represented founders in our community and broaden our own horizons. We’re donating our design/engineering services to help people or groups that don’t have the same networks or opportunities in the tech world. We hope this gives them a leg up for their venture and can meaningfully change the make-up of the industry over time.
We created an organization within the company called Kaleidoscope that aims to activate change by challenging the system, not people. You can apply to be on Kaleidoscope (we rotate members every two quarters) and also join our #Kaleidoscope Slack channel. The committee has a $25K budget per year and meets to propose events. For example, everyone at Academia is expected to attend one 90-minute Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion (DEI) training session per quarter, led by a professional facilitator. Some of the 2021 topics include fostering diversity, gender and pronouns, understanding unconscious bias, and allyship at Academia.
When it comes to hiring, the Kaleidoscope team also meets twice a month with Stuart, our VP of Talent Acquisition to review DEI in recruitment and discuss best practices and solutions. We also work to ensure we have a diverse hiring pool, which starts at the top of the funnel. To keep us accountable, we make sure DEI hiring goals are data-driven.
What’s more, if you’d like to level-up your DEI understanding, you can take Shine Diversity’s JEDI (Justice, Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion) path, which features advanced trainings like DEI in recruitment, LGBTQ+ Inclusion, anti-racism training, and moving from micro-aggressions to micro-affirmations. We also hold informal events such as watching movies for Black History Month (such as Selma) and Women’s History Month (we watched On the Basis of Sex).
While we’re actively taking steps to ensure we have a diverse and inclusive environment, we recognize that there’s always more we can learn and improve on. At the end of the day, celebrating our diverse experiences is what will enable us to succeed.
Here are several ways Asana engineers practice inclusivity and build community:
54 Open Positions
Enable immigrants to use their data to land on their feet
San Francisco, CA or New York, NY
Financial inclusion is one of the main parts of our mission, and we see inclusion at the company as an important way to make the best product for the people we serve. Our initiatives are led by our CEO, Misha, which means that Nova has executive buy-in for enabling a diverse range of people to succeed. We invest a lot of resources in our internal committees dedicated to sourcing talent from under-represented groups and fostering more inclusive norms.
For example, [email protected] now has quarterly meals together, either at a restaurant or hosted at someone’s home. At recent [email protected] lunches, we broke into small groups of 3-5 people. Each group had a moderator with a list of questions to stimulate discussion, and this led to intimate, deep conversations that we probably wouldn't have had otherwise. Many of us left feeling extremely proud to be working alongside such talented, interesting women.
We recognize that everyone has a life outside of work. Employees are free to step out for appointments when needed, and it’s common for folks to take breaks during the day or opt to WFH. Nova Credit’s kitchen has healthy snacks and the company funds monthly group workouts for employees to check out new workouts and fitness studios together. Parents like Stache often WFH to care for their babies (new/expecting parents can expect to receive 16 weeks of paid parental leave), and it’s perfectly fine if you want to take boba breaks with JT.
Some improvements we are making are our employee onboarding program (which includes succulent workshops, assembling desks for each other, brown bag lunches, and 1:1’s), unconscious bias training, and revamping our onsite interview practices to be more inclusive. We’re also doubling down on internal employee resource groups.
We genuinely want everyone at the company to feel like they belong at Nova, and we’re committed to providing equal opportunities to succeed for everyone, regardless of who they are.
We know that diversity and inclusion in the Bay Area is a troubled area, and we are truly committed to improving. Our engineering team is 34% female, but we don’t compare ourselves to industry averages, nor do we believe that gender diversity is true diversity. Our entire company is dedicated to creating a more inclusive environment, and have hired Paradigm to help us deep dive into our inclusion efforts. We host Pride Month every year and are proud to be involved in the Pride Parade, a trick-or-treat session at our headquarters for our employees’ children, and Girl Geek dinners in the past. We have a primary and secondary caregiver leave policy that has nothing to do with maternity, paternity, the type of relationship, or whether the child is biological or adopted. Even our vacation policy is centered around the spirit of being your best self.
Diversity and inclusion is not a box that you check. It is a continued commitment and effort that encourages people to not only be their best selves, but to also promote the people around them to do the same.
14 Open Positions
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