Fortune

MEET THE WORKPLACE CULTURE WARRIORS

EMPLOYEES ALREADY LOVE THEM, BUT THESE BEST COMPANIES ARE STILL RETHINKING HOW THEY DO BUSINESS, HOW THEY HIRE, AND EVEN THEIR CORE VALUES. HERE’S HOW W.L. GORE, WORKDAY, AND SAP AMERICA ARE SHAKING UP THEIR OFFICES AND STAYING AHEAD OF THE PACK.
A Ping-Pong tournament at Workday’s Pleasanton, Calif., headquarters last year.

IF YOU ASK Terri Kelly what she does to make W.L. Gore such a great place to work, she’ll say she has it pretty easy: “This is something our founders thought through almost 60 years ago.” Since Kelly took the helm in 2005, Gore has made Fortune’s list of Best Companies to Work For every year—but to be fair, it had already been on every year since we started the ranking in 1998 (see our

You're reading a preview, sign up to read more.

More from Fortune

Fortune4 min readPolitics
The Dilemma Of ‘Green China Inc.’
U.S. businesses can profit from China’s clean-energy boom—if trade tensions don’t disrupt their flow.
Fortune14 min read
The Fall And Rise Of VR
Virtual reality has been the next new thing for five years and counting. Clunky headsets, a dearth of content, and lack of consumer interest have caused VR to stall. Can this much-hyped technology finally get real?
Fortune3 min read
A Diamond Takes The Rough
The Rolls-Royce of yesteryear was built to sparkle on the circular driveways of great estates, chauffeur at the ready. The marque’s new SUV is built to change that.