GE is transforming itself into the world's leading digital industrial company - bridging physical and analytical worlds, selling at scale in 175 countries with the best local leaders, and creating a better GE for employees and customers. GE has been operating in the UK since the 1930s.
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It may not qualify as a lightning-bolt eureka moment, but Jeffrey R. Immelt, chief executive of General Electric, recalls the June day in 2009 that got him thinking. He was speaking with G.E. scientists about new jet engines they were building, laden with sensors to generate a trove of data from...
Frequent promotions and raises. Supportive environments. Transparency. Flexible schedules.
Who doesn't want those things at work?
But until Millennials came along, employers weren't exactly heeding the call. Now many are - even traditional blue chips like General Electric.