- Glassdoor shows 3,937 companies in the middle of a hiring surge during Covid-19, 960 of which are in information technology.
- Leading software companies going through a hiring surge right now include Aha! Software, Appen, Clevertech, CrowdStrike, Datadog, Dataiku, Fastly, Hashicorp, Leidos, Liveops, Netskope, Proofpoint, Rackspace, Zapier and Zendesk.
- Modern Tribe, Dataiku, Zapier, PartnerCentric, Slack, Fuse, ScienceLogic and SAP are the highest rated companies by their employees on Glassdoor who offer remote jobs today.
- Between Glassdoor, Indeed, LinkedIn and Monster, there are over 16,500 open remote-based software technical professional jobs available today. Companies with open, remote-based solutions include Aha!, Box, Cloudera, DemandBase, Jobot, Red Hat, NTT Data, Salesforce and many others.
- Freshworks currently has 161 openings, the majority of which are remote. Check out their open positions here on Glassdoor.
- GitLab alone has 79 remote full-time positions open today and is widely considered a leader in creating a productive, positive remote working culture, with 88% of employees saying they would recommend the company to a friend.
These and many other useful insights are based on comparing the leading tech companies who offer remote, work-from-home job positions by their Glassdoor scores. Leading tech companies are ranked on the percentage of employees who would recommend their company to a friend and the percent of employees who approve of the CEO. The total number of open job positions by company is in the third column of the table. Hiring companies of note include the following:
PowerToFly has had an impressive growth year and is the go-to remote job search engine for women professionals. The company was launched in 2014 by Milena Berry and Katharine Zaleski to connect Fortune 500 companies, startups and growing companies with women looking to work for businesses that value gender diversity and inclusion. PowerToFly’s number of available remote jobs has soared from 994 earlier this year to over 2,500 open remote positions today. 94% of employees would recommend working at PowerToFly to a friend and 93% approve of their CEOs.
The best tech companies for remote jobs in 2021 table is shown below. You can download the original Excel data set here. Please click on the image to expand it for easier reading.
- Angelist has 2,700 enterprise software-related remote positions on their website today with companies including Auth0, Arctic Wolf Networks, Confluent, Couchbase, HackerOne, Slack, MindTickle, MongoDB, Sendoso, Tanium and many others.
- FlexJobs has 5,566 remote-based software jobs that include full-time, part-time and freelance positions. Open positions include Senior Software Engineers, DevOps Engineers, Product Managers, Project Managers, Full Stack Developers and more.
- Remotive provides a curated list of 192 startups, many of which have open remote-based positions on December 1, 2020.
- StackOverflow has 815 open remote-based job positions available today, including Canonical (39 open jobs), Octane AI, Shield AI and many others.
- Torch Capital’s Talent Connect Portal has 980 positions open today, including several from DoubleVerify, Electric, Lexis Nexis, Nexon America, Shopify, Tesla and others.
- Working Nomads site currently has 11,216 remote, work-from-home development jobs advertised. There are also 2,021 marketing, 1,922 management, 1,873 system administration, 1,592 design and 1,164 sales remote, work-from-home job postings.
2014 continues to be a year marked by the accelerating hiring cycles across nearly all cloud computing companies.
Signing bonuses of $3K to $5K for senior engineers and system design specialists are becoming common, and the cycles from screening to interviews to offers is shortening. The job market in the cloud computing industry is leaning in favor of applicants who have a strong IT background in systems integration, legacy IT expertise, business analysis and in many positions, programming as well.
One of the most common questions and requests I receive from readers is who the best companies are to work for. I’ve put together the following analysis based on the latest Computer Reseller News list The 100 Coolest Cloud Computing Vendors Of 2014.
Using the CRN list as a baseline to compare the Glassdoor.com scores of the (%) of employees who would recommend this company to a friend and (%) of employees who approve of the CEO, the following analysis was completed. You can find the original data here . There are many companies listed on the CRN list that don’t have than many or any entries on Glassdoor and they were excluded from the rankings below. You can find companies excluded here. If the image below is not visible in your browser, you can view the rankings here.
The highest rated CEOs on Glassdoor as of February 23rd include the following:
- Jeremy Roche of FinancialForce.com (100%)
- Robert Reid, Intacct (100%)
- Randy Bias, Cloudscaling (100%)
- Sridhar Vembu, Zoho (98%)
- James M. Whitehurst, Red Hat (96%)
- Christian Chabot, Tableau Software (95%)
- Aneel Bhusri, Workday (94%)
- Bill McDermott & Jim Hagemann Snabe, SAP (93%)
- Marc Benioff, Salesforce (93%)
- David Friend, Carbonite (93%)
Relying on cloud computing strategies to free up dollars and time that can quickly be re-invested in product and service innovation emerged as the highest priority for respondents in a recent Rackspace survey.
While cost reductions were significant, the greatest contributions were seen in investments in innovation (48%), new product & service development (45%), and boosting sale efforts (38%).
Rackspace recently commissioned a study with market research firm Vanson Bourne, who surveyed 1,300 organizations in the UK and the U.S., including 1,000 Small & Medium Enterprises (SME) and 300 enterprises with 1,000 employees or more. The methodology included coverage of Financial Services, Retail, IT/Technology, Manufacturing, Business and Professional Services, Media, Logistics, and Mobile Telecommunications sectors, with a further small representative group from other sectors. Rackspace also partners often with the Manchester Business School to complete qualitative research, which they also did on this project. You can find an executive summary of the study here, Cloud Computing Research. In February, Joe McKendrick’s post titled Cloud Computing Boosts Next Generation of Startups, Survey Shows covered the findings from this survey from a start-up standpoint.
Key take-aways from the research include the following:
- In March, Rackspace made a subset of the results available in Microsoft Excel format, titled the Vanson Bourne Cloud Barometer Data – IT Skills. Thank you Rachel Romoff and the Rackspace team for responding so quickly to my request for links to the data set and insights into how the study was completed.
- 62% of respondents state that cloud computing is enabling their organizations to invest more money back into their businesses. Cloud computing improved profits by an average increase of 22% according to the study. Marketing benefits most
significantly from cloud computing investment, as is shown in the table below. I’ve asked for clarification from Vanson Bourne with regard to sales being rolled up into the marketing figure and will update this post when I get a response.
- Average cost reduction is 23% due to cloud computing savings on infrastructure, based on the combined results of UK and US-based respondent analysis.
- 62% of firms have invested funds saved due to cloud computing efficiencies back into their businesses, increasing total investment by an average of 23%. The following table from the study shows the prioritization of investments being made based on funds saved from cloud computing:
- 56% of organizations are using open source technology as part of their cloud strategies and 86% say that using open source cloud technology boosts their business’ ability to innovate.
- 68% say their organizations are increasing their use of open source cloud computing technology due to the lower cost of ownership (58%) and the greater stability and robustness of it as a platform (45%).
- Manufacturers are saving $774,000 (£506K) per using cloud providers according to the study. Presented below is a table from the Vanson Bourne study comparing industries.
Bottom line: Using the cost and time savings from cloud computing to free up up resources for product innovation is giving these companies a long-term competitive advantage in the market.