Coca-Cola Company Jobs & Careers in Marietta, GA

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9 days ago

Coca-Cola Polar Bear

The Coca-Cola Company Atlanta, GA

HCareers


30+ days ago

Driver Merchandiser OFS

Coca-Cola Atlanta, GA

Responsible for driving and delivery of pre-ordered product to assigned accounts and for rotating and stocking product. - Check accuracy and… TopUSAJobs


30+ days ago

Full Service Delivery Driver

Coca-Cola Atlanta, GA

Responsible for delivering product and filling vending machines at all points of availability within established accounts. Collects and is… TopUSAJobs


30+ days ago

Group Director, Innovation & Enterprise Solutions

Coca-Cola Company Atlanta, GA

This is a senior strategic leadership role with responsibility for accelerating revenue growth and creating competitive advantage via an Innovation… Glassdoor


15 days ago

IRM Manager-BIG

Coca-Cola Company Atlanta, GA

The IRM and Controls Manager is responsible for the following: • Information Protection • Implement user awareness program • Lead IRM… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Network Solution Engineer

Coca-Cola Company Atlanta, GA

Network Solutions Engineer - This position requires 10+ years of experience in complex enterprise environments. Applicant should be able to take… Glassdoor


1 day ago

Innovation Program Lead – new

Coca-Cola Company Atlanta, GA

Opportunity for a highly experienced business development, product management individual who enjoys leading a small fast-paced team, enjoys being… Glassdoor


16 days ago

Principal Financial Analyst

Coca-Cola Company Atlanta, GA

This position is part of GBS - Global Finance Operations, providing accounting and analytical support to Global Finance Functions clients. The… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Global BI Enterprise Architect

Coca-Cola Company Atlanta, GA

The Global BI Enterprise – In-Memory Computing Architect is responsible for • Providing SAP Business Intelligence (includes non- SAP systems… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Senior Manager Food Contact Materials Safety

Coca-Cola Company Atlanta, GA

Expert in Food contact materials Safety and global food contact material regulations with the responsibility to • Design and assist with the… Glassdoor


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Coca-Cola Company Chairman & CEO Muhtar Kent
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358 Ratings
  1. 3 people found this helpful  

    Yet another huge corporation trying to have as few employees as possible and overworking them all

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Career Opportunities
    Current Employee - Help Desk Analyst (Terminally Contracted) in Marietta, GA
    Current Employee - Help Desk Analyst (Terminally Contracted) in Marietta, GA

    I have been working at Coca-Cola Company

    Pros

    Free soda: Soda is free out of the fountains on every floor at corporate. I don't indulge since I just don't need the calories (water is AWESOME), but I guess it's a winning point for a lot of people. Recognizable name: People all over the world recognize this business's name when you tell them where you work. Benefits: The benefits package is pretty nice if you can actually get hired on as something with a salary and not employed by a third party.

    Cons

    Being as I am a Help Desk Analyst, I take phone calls all day long. I speak to people from all walks of life who all have one thing in common: They work for CCE (or are contracted to work for CCE). The majority of people I speak to who are salaried are severely overworked - around 50-60 hours a week. Those who are not salaried are either hourly (kept just below 40 hours so no benefits) or contractors (hourly, no benefits no matter how many hours you work).

    I have almost unlimited access to the IT department and recently have been assisting people with HR needs as well (The HR department has been almost completely outsourced, resulting in very poor service to our end users. The result is increased call volume to my department and we have to do our best to help them...). I mention this because I have seen the paychecks of many of these employees. The average salary of anyone not in a management position is around 27-30k a year. Those in management can expect about 35-38k a year. Those in upper, upper management (once again, I'm in IT, so I help all these people and have access to their calendars) attend meetings all day. I also have several friends in upper management who have told me about their days. Their job consists almost exclusively of brainstorming on ways to cut costs so we can increase profit and thereby create the illusion of sales growth to keep the stock price as high as possible and simultaneously pay more dividends to the shareholders. They are compensated very well for their efforts, but *none* of them were hired from within the company.

    That brings me to my next point: promotion opportunities are always lateral and never performance-based. As stated above, everyone gets paid almost the same thing, and the time-at-work/pay ratio increases exponentially unless you make it into the upper echelons of management (again, no one up there I have talked to started with this company). Contracted positions are just that: contracted. They will hire you on with promises of opportunities for advancement, but unless you make some good friends in high places and get those opportunities yourself, they're not coming. Most companies have a bylaw that any contracted position that is present for a year must be terminated or hired on as an employee to avoid the legal discrepancy known as dual-employment. CCE doesn't seem concerned with this at all. They're happy to outsource anything and everything. In fact, they have made it known throughout the entire company that one of their goals (which they are excelling at) is to outsource all "non-core" activities. Basically, anything that can legally be justifiably outsourced is getting outsourced. Employees are scared for their jobs, and they know no matter how good of a job they do, they will still get outsourced if possible.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    Instead of advice, I shall offer questions. The answers are not immediately obvious, but the implications should be to anyone:
    1) At what point during the process of outsourcing is a company no longer a company? Put differently, if a company is almost entirely outsourced, is it not just a joint-endeavor by a lot of other companies who have limited vested interest in one another?
    2) Why artificially simulate non-sustainable growth? Isn't this self-defeating long-term? Why not stop wasting time doing this and start spending more time creating actual value for the company by further streamlining our processes?
    3) Will you ever finish rolling out SAP? Couldn't you have built a solution from scratch that worked better than SAP by now? Have you ever heard the phrase "cut your losses"?
    4) Being in leadership, who do you serve? The board or the employees of CCE?

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