mnemonic is yet again named one of Europe’s best workplaces by Great Place to Work (GPTW), a global advisory institute that measures and analyses the culture in workplaces.

This is the fifth year in a row where mnemonic is ranked among Europe’s top companies. This time we’ve climbed higher than ever before to the fourth place in our category (medium sized companies 50 to 499 employees).

Earlier this year, we were also awarded 1st place in our category among the top workplaces in Norway. Then, mnemonic’s CEO Tønnes Ingebrigtsen, was asked why mnemonic continues to place high in these rankings. In his reply, he highlighted mnemonic’s low turnover as well as our systematic approach to leadership development.

“The fact that we’re all working together to build something deserving of respect, both in Norway and in Europe, is one of the most important reasons why people choose to stay at mnemonic. This sense of pride, together with creating continuity for our employees, has made many want to build a career with us.”

“I also want to highlight our leadership development program. For several years now, we’ve structured it around the GPTW areas with the lowest scores. This way, we’ve created a systematic approach to it, which we have found useful.”

About Great Place to Work

Great Place to Work® Institute is a global research, consulting and training firm that helps organisations identify, create and sustain great workplaces through the development of high-trust workplace cultures. 

Great Place to Work identifies the Best Workplaces in Europe by analysing companies’ workplace programs and surveying over 1.4 million employees across multiple countries about the key factors that create great workplaces for all. To be considered, companies must first be identified as outstanding in their local region by appearing on one or more of our Best Workplaces lists in Austria, Belgium, Cyprus, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Luxembourg, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, The Netherlands, Turkey and United Kingdom during 2021 or early 2022.