It makes sense that EY knows how to run a successful and happy workplace; that is one of the services that they provide to corporations in any of the 140 countries where they maintain more than 700 active offices.
They have a trained team of specialists that can survey your employee productivity, corporate spending, investment portfolio, infrastructure, technological synergy, and leadership style. They can then suggest anything from minor renovations or drastic overhauls of your current system in order to streamline productivity, promote efficiency, save money, downsize, or expand, depending on what end goals you are trying to accomplish. It would be quite nonsensical if the company you were trusting for advice was unable to keep its own people happy and well taken care of in a stimulating and innovative environment.
EY is keenly aware of one specific fact that sets them apart from the competitors in their industry and in many other industries as well. Their employees are the most important assets that they have, and they will do almost anything to keep those assets from slipping away. They are primarily a financial institution, so they have a deep respect for value, and an ingrained balance of gain and loss. Therefore, they have created a magnetic culture of transparency, communication, advancement, and opportunity that draws in premium talent from all over the globe and then provides the tools for those same individuals to enhance their skills and move forward or laterally within the company.
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