“Much of Adobe’s success can be attributed to a simple belief that our founders instilled in our culture: Great ideas come from everywhere in the company. In today’s ultra-competitive environment, it’s critical to cultivate a strong, diverse workforce who bring their best ideas to work every day. We are committed to making Adobe a great place to work, where everyone can contribute and succeed.”
— Shantanu Narayen, Chairman, President and Chief Executive Officer, Adobe
Adobe is investing in three key areas to drive greater diversity and inclusion worldwide.
In the news
Adobe poised to achieve pay parity in U.S. and India.
Adobe will pay women $1.00 for every $1.00 earned by male employees in the U.S. by the end of this fiscal year, up from 99 cents a year ago.
CEO action for diversity and inclusion.
Adobe joins more than 150 leading companies in signing the CEO Action for Diversity & Inclusion to advance diversity and inclusion in the workplace.
Celebrating Hispanic Heritage Month
"Hispanic Heritage Month is a great reminder for people who work here that we are a diverse company and that Adobe embraces cultures regardless of where they are from. When we bring high school and college students to Adobe, it’s more than showing them the Adobe product. It’s also about letting them know that, despite where your background is, despite if you come from the fields, despite if your parents don’t have a wealthy life, you can break that barrier by pursuing your dreams and work at a company like Adobe."
— Sandy Arnesto-Lippolis, Maintenance and Support Renewals Specialist & HOLA (Hispanic and/or LatinX at Adobe) employee network member
Adobe diversity by the numbers
Explore our metrics to see where we are and how we’re moving the needle to improve our diversity over the long term. We know we have a lot more work to do to create a workforce that’s as diverse as our customers and the communities in which we do business.
Source: Data ending fiscal year 2016 (December 2, 2016)
Note: Similar data reflected in 2016 Sustainability & Social Impact Report.
Source: 2016 EE0-1 report, which reflects the U.S. government reporting requirements