Mission: At Indiegogo you'll find a welcoming, supportive community that embraces collaboration, fearlessness and authenticity. You provide the passion, we'll provide industry leading tools and support to help you promote your campaign and raise funds ...
Millions of people around the world visit Indiegogo to find clever and unconventional things that solve everyday problems large and small. By giving entrepreneurs everywhere a platform to launch new and groundbreaking products, we help surface innovations in tech, design, and much more, all before they go mainstream.
At Indiegogo, we believe exceptional companies start with exceptional people. Join us as we work to provide the ideal platform to launch new ideas and discover innovative products.
We're in SoMa in San Francisco. We're in Tribeca in New York City. Join us as we bring clever things to curious humans all over the world.
When you practice these values everyday, amazing things happen. From big reveals to unexpected smiles and grand surprises, the possibilities are endless at Indiegogo.
I have been working at Indiegogo full-time
IGG delivered on all it promised when I interviewed:
- Ability to become a people manager
- Significant salary bump if I performed well
- Ability to grow my role and take on more responsibility
Many companies promise these things when they give you an offer and do not deliver. I've been very pleasantly surprised with IGG.
Things are changing fast at Indiegogo. Sometimes it is difficult to get full employee buy-in on new initiatives right from the get-go.
Advice to Management
Keep employees in the loop about strategy and new initiatives early and often.
I applied online. The process took 2 weeks. I interviewed at Indiegogo in December 2017.
Applied online, had a call with a recruiter then with an engineering hiring manager. This was one of the worst interview experiences I've had. The engineer interviewer grilled me about a bunch of topics and gave me super vague questions, and didn't say anything for 20 seconds after each time I finished talking about a topic. Then, he told me I will do a coding problem but instead of giving me a link to go to to code on, he told me to just describe the solution to him and expected me to describe specific functions and what the code would look like and then 'edit' it out loud. Without anything actually written down, I would describe something and then have to spend time making sure he knew what part of the problem I was talking about. He was super condescending when I tried to clarify what the code looked like.... Like he was surprised that to write code you need to actually write code and not just talk about it in English.
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