Working at MSTS | Glassdoor

MSTS Overview

Overland Park, KS
201 to 500 employees
1978
Subsidiary or Business Segment
Financial Transaction Processing
$50 to $100 million (USD) per year
Competitors

Unknown

MSTS is a global B2B payment and credit solutions provider that specializes in commercial transaction management, facilitating transactions for customers in over 190 countries with 40 years of experience. MSTS helps businesses reach new heights by entering new markets, expanding ... Read more

Mission: MSTS is guided by a belief in continuous improvement through disruptive innovation. Sustaining this high-performance culture means putting our people first, and keeping employee success at the forefront of our mission. At MSTS, we work to create an entrepreneurial and culturally ... Read more

MSTS Reviews

  • "Nope"

    StarStarStarStarStar
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    • Comp & Benefits
    • Senior Management
    Former Employee - Anonymous Employee
    Former Employee - Anonymous Employee
    Recommends
    Positive Outlook
    Approves of CEO

    I worked at MSTS full-time (More than 3 years)

    Pros

    All of the good things

    Cons

    the trouble is World Fuel

See All 142 Reviews

MSTS Photos

MSTS photo of: Inside our Overland Park office
MSTS photo of: Enjoying the Social Hour
MSTS photo of: Team Spirit at the Holiday Party
MSTS photo of: Holiday Fun Begins...
MSTS photo of: Coding our Culture!
MSTS photo of: Coding our Culture!
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MSTS Interviews

Experience

Experience
57%
19%
24%

Getting an Interview

Getting an Interview
27%
29%
29%
10
5

Difficulty

2.7
Average

Difficulty

Hard
Average
Easy
  1. Helpful (8)  

    Implementation Project Manager Interview

    Anonymous Interview Candidate
    No Offer
    Negative Experience
    Average Interview

    Application

    I applied online. I interviewed at MSTS in April 2017.

    Interview

    I had an 1-hour video interview. The questions were pretty standard, but there were 3 red flags raised for me.

    The first red flag came at the very beginning of the interview when I was asked had I read the Glassdoor reviews. This was the second question asked - the first being why did I want to work for the company. I explained that I prefer not to read the reviews until after the interview because I did not want my opinion to be jaded. The interviewer then went on to explain the reviews were not good, but they were accurate and that the company was in the process of becoming "more professional".

    The second flag was revealed when the interviewer was explaining some of the processes that were being put in place to help increase productivity and to change the image of the company. I got a very strong feeling that there was a lot of micromanaging involved. While I understand that a degree of micromanagement would be necessary after being acquired by World Fuel, I felt that it would exceed my tolerance level.

    The third red flag, which was the biggest, came at the end of the interview when I asked why was the position open. I was told a very detailed story about the person who held the position last. The interviewer mentioned that the person who previously had the position accepted an opportunity outside of the company. The story included the person's spouse and that the person was eventually offered a telecommuting position at a higher salary than what they were originally offered. That was entirely too much information to share.

    I later declined the offer to come out and meet the team face-to-face.

    Interview Questions

See All 21 Interviews

MSTS Awards & Accolades

  • Top Area Private Sector Employers, Kansas City Business Journal, 2013
  • ImpacT Award, Kansas City Business Journal, 2011

Pledges & Certifications

Pledge to Thrive

Taking steps to prioritize employee well-being

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