1Google, Qualcomm Lead Companies With Best Business Outlook
by Nathan Eddy
2Google Rises to the Top
Eighty-six percent of the search engine giant’s employees included in Glassdoor’s report feel the company is getting better, and no one thinks it is getting worse.
3Qualcomm Lands in Second Place
Just over three-quarters (76 percent) of Qualcomm employees said the company’s business outlook in the next six months will improve, while 24 percent believe it will stay the same.
4Employees Believe in Yahoo
The struggling search engine company seems like it’s on the right track according to 75 percent of its employees, while the remaining quarter thinks things will stay the same.
5SAP Seems A-OK to Employees
Just 3 percent of employees with the German multinational software corporation think the company’s fortunes will worsen in the next six months.
6Nearly One in Ten Amazon Employees Grow Wary
Eight percent of Amazon.com employees feel the company’s fortunes will take a downturn, compared with 69 percent who feel the opposite.
7A Third of Tata Employees Expect No Change
Tata Consultancy Services, an Indian multinational IT services, business solutions and outsourcing services company, is believed to be holding steady by 31 percent of employees.
8Publix Supermarket Employees Feel Super Confident
Nearly two-thirds (64 percent) of the employees at the Lakeland, Fla.-based supermarket chain feel the company’s fortunes will improve in the next six months, compared with just 5 percent who think they’ll fall.
9Employees Have Faith in the General
While 62 percent of employees of General Motors feel the company will gain ground, 14 percent said the business outlook is getting worse.
10Whole Foods Employees Not Wholly Convinced
One in 10 employees at the supermarket chain feel the company’s business outlook will get worse in the next six months, and 29 percent said it will stay the same.
11Third of Home Depot Employees Don’t See Change
Just under a third (32 percent) of employees at Home Depot see the company’s outlook staying the same, while 6 percent see it getting worse and 61 percent seeing it improving.