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NIKE

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NIKE

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NIKE FAQ

Have questions about working at NIKE? Read answers to frequently asked questions to help you make a choice before applying to a job or accepting a job offer.

Whether it's about compensation and benefits, culture and diversity, or you're curious to know more about the work environment, find out from employees what it's like to work at NIKE.

All answers shown come directly from NIKE Reviews and are not edited or altered.

68 English questions out of 68

22 February 2022

Does NIKE offer relocation assistance?

Pros

Nike is one of the best companies to work for the true we have your best interest at heart they’re willing to work with you develop you and allow you to really push towards your nextGreat

Cons

Nike has a great benefits package but when it comes to day-to-day compensation that is something that they could work on

Nike has a great benefits package but when it comes to day

22 February 2022

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9 May 2021

Does NIKE offer massages?

Pros

Good benefits and discounts and free gear

Cons

Overly rigid and lost of procedures

Advice to Management

Make schedules more flexible

Good benefits and discounts and free gear

9 May 2021

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11 August 2021

Does NIKE have a sabbatical or career break policy?

Pros

Building a network, employee resource groups, sabbatical option after 10 years

Cons

Lack of career pathing, under paid within band based on experience

Building a network, employee resource groups, sabbatical option after 10 years

11 August 2021

See answer

10 December 2021

Does NIKE offer dental insurance?

Pros

Shoe driven/Athletic Culture that is slowly becoming more inclusive. Benefits are excellent, but that aren't inexpensive if you need full coverage.

Cons

Privacy was not a priority there

Benefits are excellent, but that aren't inexpensive if you need full coverage.

10 December 2021

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9 August 2022

Does NIKE offer parental leave?

Pros

Competitive placement in the market. Cult following that leads to quite a bit of stability for the company.

Cons

- Being denied maternity leave benefits. I was granted short term disability and that was it. No parental leave, no salary top up, no pre-birth medical leave, no guarantee of return to position. I asked if I could take some PTO before giving birth and the response from HR was I could, but then that would lower the amount of time I could take for the baby. I was counting how leave I had by the days. Three months after my son was born and 3.5 months after I left Nike for a company that instantly granted me full maternity leave for 4.5 months at full pay, I was still getting notices of denial of benefits from Nike. - Repaying a sign on bonus and 8 months later still having back and forth to update taxes. Hence, the reminder that I should leave a review on GlassDoor so that others have a heads up on what they're walking into. - I'd lay out a long laundry list around management, HR, toxic work culture where one team routinely takes credit for another team's work and bogs the other team down with external consultants, but they are just all the small things that add up to where being denied maternity leave benefits was not unexpected. I had heard about Nike's poor treatment of mothers before joining and asked about it in the interview process. The responses I received were encouraging that they had completely revamped the process and added additional support. However, the support just isn't there. If you are pregnant at Nike and in the corporate headquarters, find the Slack channel where mothers are helping other mothers. The tricks folks are using are reminiscent of the 1980's, pre-FMLA. For context, if Nike tried to treat me this way - there's no one I believe would be immune to a denial of benefits. This is not a company difference between hourly and salary or junior and senior. While there I also saw another very senior pregnant woman's role vanish when she went on leave. For men, to the best of my knowledge, benefits are 8 weeks and you have to work at Nike a full year before being eligible. I had to work with so many men who couldn't keep their eyes open in meetings, because they were exhausted.

Advice to Management

I've talked with John Donahoe and I don't believe for an instant he wants managers to be promoting such horrible treatment of their employees or of each other. Please recognize the change that is possible and when you see something morally bankrupt, stop it. Don't figure out how to use someone else's mistreatment to your advantage to crush them.

I'd lay out a long laundry list around management, HR, toxic work culture where one team routinely takes credit for another team's work and bogs the other team down with external consultants, but they are just all the small things that add up to where being denied maternity leave benefits was not unexpected.

9 August 2022

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68 English questions out of 68

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