Have you ever wondered how much you'd get paid if you were working at a Big Tech firm like, say, Google?
Well, we took the guesswork out of it for you by analyzing some data to determine just how much different companies pay their employees. And in many cases, it's a lot.
From engineers to execs, we've got tons of salaries to share with you. Let's get started.
This post first appeared in 10 Things in Tech, a newsletter by Insider that brings you all the latest tech news & scoops - delivered daily to your inbox. Sign up here. Download Insider's app here.
1. How much are Big Tech companies paying talent? By combing through data, Insider got a sense of how companies like Google, Hulu, and Disney pay their employees. The data excludes stock grants and other ways the companies may compensate staff, but offers a valuable guide to salaries for a variety of positions across firms.
At Google, where salaries for engineers, developers, and other employees often stretch into the six-digit range, the highest-paid employee in the data set was its chief people officer, who is paid a $1 million base salary. See how much Google pays its employees.
At Disney, the salaries Insider analyzed ranged from $99,288 to $180,000 per year, and included jobs in its streaming tech, consumer products, parks, studio, and other divisions. Get a look at Disney's salaries here.
Similarly, Hulu has offered between $93,150 and $242,000 per year to some candidates. Positions we looked at included data scientists, data engineers, senior analysts, and more - see how their salaries stack up.
Finally, take a look at Insider's Big Tech salary database to see how much Apple, Microsoft, Intel, Facebook, and other companies pay their workers.
In other news:
Pareto; Keith Rabois; Fuel Venture Capital; Harlem Capital Partners; Anna Kim/Insider
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Odds and ends:
An illustration of the DART spacecraft firing its NEXT-C ion engine.NASA/Johns Hopkins APL
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What we're watching today:
Amazon is scheduled to unveil new devices, features, and services at an invite-only event today.
"Blonde," starring Ana de Armas as Marilyn Monroe, premieres on Netflix.
The Bloomberg Technology Summit starts today in London.