Get to know us better through posts about our work, our passions and our culture.
Whether your product owner leaves your team with no replacement, your children now have to learn in a virtual environment, or the job market has shifted while you looked the other way, we can apply agile principles to so much of our lives.
It’s no surprise that playing a board game with a large group of people is a bit more challenging these days. However, we didn’t let that stop us from not only trying it, but also having fun with it.
Welcome to your first year as a user experience (UX) software developer. The first step from the known to the unknown will undoubtedly be accompanied by a plethora of questions, including these two: How will my knowledge transfer? What sort of hurdles can I expect to encounter along the way? Let’s get to business.
We value diversity in all its forms.
Building a team of diverse thinkers with both different and complementary skill sets is challenging. We are constantly executing on our true diversity goal, which is building a place where user-centered professionals from different backgrounds and experiences are not only welcomed, but also thrive.
And, it should go without saying, but we’re committed to providing equal employment and advancement opportunities to everyone,
regardless of their race, color, ancestry, gender, religion, national origin, sexual orientation, age, citizenship, marital status, disability, veteran or any other legally protected status.
“Just like me” and hiring for “fit” are the enemy here. People who aren’t like us will “fit” just fine, because they’re great at the things we’re not. Diverse minds lead to diverse thinking. Diverse thinking leads to diverse problem solving.
The EY Design Studios are building something exciting — and bringing our collaborative model to engagements with some of the largest, fastest-growing and most compelling businesses in the world. Each studio has its own local vibe, but together we share a common goal of improving digital experiences. The perks aren’t too bad, either.