FTI Consulting Jobs & Careers in Singapore

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30+ days ago

Consultant - Global Risk and Investigations practice

FTI Consulting Singapore

The figures shown above aren’t our only impressive numbers. We have 4,200 employees in 26 countries on 6 continents across 80 different disciplines… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Asia Pacific - Graduate Corporate Finance Vacancies

FTI Consulting Singapore

To apply for our graduate positions, please submit your CV and covering letter via the link below. To find out more about FTI Consulting and how we… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Consultant - Strategic Communications Practice

FTI Consulting Singapore

Founded in 1982, FTI Consulting exists to help companies and their stakeholders protect and enhance enterprise value in an increasingly complex… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Research Analyst - Economic and Financial Consulting

FTI Consulting Singapore

We are seeking an economics, mathematics or science graduate, who is interested in a career in Economic Consulting. You will be joining a small… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Executive Assistant

FTI Consulting Singapore

FTI Consulting is one of the world’s thought leaders in Economic Consulting. We provide our clients with clear analysis of complex economic and… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Receptionist

FTI Consulting Singapore

As a Receptionist, you will act as the first point of contact for all guests, clients and visitors to the Singapore office during office hours. You… Glassdoor


FTI Consulting Reviews

190 Reviews
3.1
190 Reviews
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FTI Consulting President & CEO Steven H. Gunby
Steven H. Gunby
8 Ratings
  1. 1 person found this helpful  

    Great learning experience, awesome people, decent work/life balance, average pay

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Former Employee - Director  in  Washington, DC
    Former Employee - Director in Washington, DC

    I worked at FTI Consulting full-time for more than 5 years

    Pros

    Pros – young, energetic culture, strong senior management, interesting projects, good overall benefits package:

    1) Most offices and segments hire directly on campus, which is great in promoting a positive and fun culture and great learning environment
    2) It probably depends on your group, but the senior management in my group was awesome, I felt like they truly looked out for my personal and career growth, as well as work-life balance… open-door policy 24/7
    3) While you may get stuck on a boring project every now and then, most of the engagements are challenging, stimulating, and featured on the front pages of WSJ and CNBC, and you often feel like you’re making an impact doing real work
    4) I felt the overall comp was roughly market average, but they have generous non-pay benefits like PTO, 401K, health, nice company dinners, golf outings, ball games, happy hours, holiday parties, etc.

    Cons

    Cons – many of the drawbacks of working for a large public company: misaligned corporate policies, poor bonus structure, rigid pay bands and promotion schedules:

    1) Strict comp and promotion schedule complaints seems to be a common theme in the con reviews at FTI—the incentives are poorly aligned by corporate. For example, once after a stellar mid-year review I was told I was currently performing better than individuals at the position above me, but that I had to wait 9 months until April 1st when corporate approves all promotions together. Then, once you’re promoted, you have to wait your X number of years until you’re due up again … there’s really not much incentive to work hard in a non-promotion year since you’re not really working for a bonus (see below). Another time, after another year of great reviews, I was told “your market rate is probably $X, but corporate does not allow someone of your title to make that much, so we had to settle for $X - $7,000”… again, what kind of incentive is that to perform well if promotions and compensation are set by corporate in a pre-determined schedule and not completely merit-based?
    2) When you’re part of a corporation appeasing shareholders, there will always be some expense watching and profit sharing. Despite the fact that I was in a strong-performing group (FLC), there were other groups that were shrinking (Corp Fin, Tech), or constantly writing down millions in goodwill (Strat Comm). So when you hear your segment lead cheerleading “record revenue, record EBITDA, record growth!” quarter after quarter, don't expect to see that reflected in a record paycheck.
    3) This is not banking, do not expect much from your bonuses. Part of the bonus structure essentially pays you quarterly overtime based on utilization, but since that is largely out of your control, it rarely ever works out. I can’t tell you how many times I got boned working long hours for 10 straight weeks only to sit on the bench for the last 2 weeks of the quarter because the client was away on summer or Christmas vacation and I wound up with nothing. Also, little petty things, like they refused to pro-rate or pay my bonus when I left to get my MBA because I was not going to be at the firm the day the checks were paid.... even after I earned it working until midnight every night and flew cross-country for a client project for 10 weeks straight. The other portion—annual bonus—is an absolute joke if you’re below management-level… let’s just put it this way: the signing bonus I received as a 21-year college student wound up being the largest bonus of my 5+ year career at FTI.

    Overall, I would call the comp structure "reactionary"... your pay would usually lag the market or your value for a little while, and then their would be a correction to bring you back to about average.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    I can't really comment on the top-upper management (i.e. C-suite), because they're all brand new in 2014 and I haven't yet had time to observe them, but I would say try to fix some of these archaic corporate policies... other firms seem to adapt to the changing consulting environment so much quicker than us. For the mid-upper management (i.e. segment leaders), keep up the good work.

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