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Google Group Product Marketing Manager Jobs

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Show:  All Results Last 7 Days
2 days ago

Deployment Execution Manager, Customer Focus, Google Fiber – new

Google Mountain View, CA

You have the ability to make smart, independent decisions and explore and execute innovative alternatives to the status quo. You are open to taking… ClickCast

16 days ago

Lead Marketing Analyst, Ads Insights Team, Americas Marketing

Google Mountain View, CA

As a Marketing manager, you are a fully dedicated business leader, shaping the future of one of our many Google products. Whether you're on a… ClickCast

30+ days ago

Manager, Online Partnerships Group

Google Mountain View, CA

This team is responsible for growing Google's business with the largest online publishers and providing account management across Googles online… ClickCast

18 days ago

Product Marketing Manager

GOOGLE INC. San Francisco, CA +3 locations

Analyze data and provide visibility of trends for product marketing and sales leadership, synthesizing a deep understanding and point of view on… Ivy Exec

30+ days ago

Manager, Mid-Market Publisher Sales, Online Partnerships Group

Google Mountain View, CA

The Online Partnerships Group (OPG) works to build partnerships with content creators. We develop relationships with a range of organizations, from… ClickCast

19 days ago

Strategic Partner Development Manager, Product Partnerships

GOOGLE INC. Mountain View, CA

BA/BS degree or equivalent practical experience. 8 years of work experience including 4 years of experience… Ivy Exec

30+ days ago

Program Manager, Network Operations, Google Fiber

Google Mountain View, CA

Google Fiber is an exciting new business for Google, aimed at enabling next generation gigabit Internet connectivity. The Google Fiber team is… ClickCast

30+ days ago

Manager, Customer Experience Lab

Google Mountain View, CA

The Customer Experience (CX) Lab is part of the Global Customer Experience team (GCE) in Small- to Medium-sized Business (SMB) Sales. The CX Lab is a… ClickCast

30+ days ago

Manager, Business Analysts, Online Partnerships Group, Americas

Google Mountain View, CA

The Publisher Intelligence team is a business analyst team responsible for delivering data-driven insights to support Online Partnerships Group… ClickCast

30+ days ago

Online Help, Strategist and Program Manager

Google Mountain View, CA

The Help Center Team, which is part of the Customer Engagement group, works on improving the online education and support experience for AdWords and… ClickCast

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Google CEO Sundar Pichai
Sundar Pichai
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  • Helpful (1260)

    Moving at the speed of light, burn out is inevitable

    • Work/Life Balance
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    • Comp & Benefits
    • Senior Management
    Former Employee - Program Manager in Mountain View, CA
    Former Employee - Program Manager in Mountain View, CA
    Doesn't Recommend
    Negative Outlook
    No opinion of CEO

    I worked at Google full-time (More than 8 years)


    1) Food, food, food. 15+ cafes on main campus (MTV) alone. Mini-kitchens, snacks, drinks, free breakfast/lunch/dinner, all day, errr'day. 2) Benefits/perks. Free 24:7 gym access (on MTV campus). Free (self service) laundry (washer/dryer) available. Bowling alley. Volley ball pit. Custom-built and exclusive employee use only outdoor sport park (MTV). Free health/fitness assessments. Dog-friendly. Etc. etc. etc. 3) Compensation. In ~2010 or 2011, Google updated its compensation packages so that they were more competitive. 4) For the size of the organization (30K+), it has remained relatively innovative, nimble, and fast-paced and open with communication but, that is definitely changing (for the worse). 5) With so many departments, focus areas, and products, *in theory*, you should have plenty of opportunity to grow your career (horizontally or vertically). In practice, not true. 6) You get to work with some of the brightest, most innovative and hard-working/diligent minds in the industry. There's a "con" to that, too (see below).


    1) Work/life balance. What balance? All those perks and benefits are an illusion. They keep you at work and they help you to be more productive. I've never met anybody at Google who actually time off on weekends or on vacations. You may not hear management say, "You have to work on weekends/vacations" but, they set the culture by doing so - and it inevitably trickles down. I don't know if Google inadvertently hires the work-a-holics or if they create work-a-holics in us. Regardless, I have seen way too many of the following: marriages fall apart, colleagues choosing work and projects over family, colleagues getting physically sick and ill because of stress, colleagues crying while at work because of the stress, colleagues shooting out emails at midnight, 1am, 2am, 3am. It is absolutely ridiculous and something needs to change. 2) Poor management. I think the issue is that, a majority of people love Google because they get to work on interesting technical problems - and these are the people that see little value in learning how to develop emotional intelligence. Perhaps they enjoy technical problems because people are too "difficult." People are promoted into management positions - not because they actually know how to lead/manage, but because they happen to be smart or because there is no other path to grow into. So there is a layer of intelligent individuals who are horrible managers and leaders. Yet, there is no value system to actually do anything about that because "emotional intelligence" or "adaptive leadership" are not taken seriously. 3) Jerks. Sure, there are a lot of brilliant people - but, sadly, there are also a lot of jerks (and, many times, they are one and the same). Years ago, that wasn't the case. I don't know if the pool of candidates is getting smaller, or maybe all the folks with great personalities cashed out and left, or maybe people are getting burned out and it's wearing on their personality and patience. I've heard stories of managers straight-up cussing out their employees and intimidating/scaring their employees into compliance. 4) It's a giant company now and, inevitably, it has become slower moving and is now layered with process and bureaucracy. So many political battles, empire building, territory grabbing. Google says, "Don't be evil." But, that practice doesn't seem to be put into place when it comes to internal practices. :(

    Advice to Management

    1) Don't dismiss emotional intelligence and adaptive leadership. They're not just catch phases. You need great managers and leaders in order to build great companies and develop great employees. The people who may be brilliant at solving technical issues may not be (and are most often, not) the best candidates for management. 2) Do something about that work-ife balance. Don't just have a bunch of pow-wows and tech talks and discussions about it. Leadership should actually model it. Consider re-evaluating how work is done; what processes are in place that are inefficient and ineffective and need to be updated or removed? 3) Don't forget that there is already a pool of incredibly talented people within the company. If career development is really a goal at Google, then do it. Don't just hire from the outside. Take the time to help your employees develop their careers - then maybe you won't lose some of the great ones, and maybe you'll have prevent some of that burn out and disillusionment.

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