The 100 Best Companies to Work For
February 3, 2014
Cover Story
The 100 Best Companies to Work For

Fortune surveyed employees at hundreds of companies to find out what makes them happiest.

  • Yes, Goldman Sachs really is a great place to work

    Yes, Goldman Sachs really is a great place to work

    The company has a reputation for long hours and intense competition, but scary-smart colleagues and sweet perks make the bank the ultimate career destination for the truly type A.
    By Anne VanderMey

  • The 2014 list

    The 2014 list

    Google tops Fortune's 17th annual ranking of the best workplaces in corporate America. The big news: All 100 of the Best Companies are hiring. By Milton Moskowitz and Robert Levering

  • Allan Sloan

    Allan Sloan

    A word of caution for investors: DonâÄôt be a slave to history.

  • Sheila Bair

    Sheila Bair

    When it comes to the new banking rules, more isn't always better.

  • John Cassidy

    Nina Easton

    Time to get creative about helping the unemployed back into the job market.

  • Geoff Colvin

    Geoff Colvin

    You can be sure that policy uncertainty is here to stay.

  • Becky Quick

    Becky Quick

    Fifty thousand reasons to root for new college models.

  • Closer look

    Closer look

    From the billionaire couple who made pomegranates popular comes the next supermarket superfruit: the mandarin. One problem -- thereâÄôs competition. By Anne VanderMey

  • Urban planning

    Urban planning

    Warren Buffett visits Quicken Loans chairman Dan Gilbert, who is investing heavily in downtown Detroit. By Anne VanderMey

  • WorldâÄôs Most Admired Companies

    World's Most Admired Companies

    How Costco is turning its no-fuss wholesale business into a global brand. By Caroline Fairchild

  • Road Warrior

    Road Warrior

    Travel tips and tales from Kenneth Feld, CEO of Feld Entertainment, producer of Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus. By Catherine Dunn

  • How I Got Started

    How I Got Started

    Hobie Alter, founding father of the surfing industry, followed his bliss to design surfboards and sailboats. Interview by Dinah Eng

  • Verne Harnish

    Verne Harnish

    Domestic manufacturing can be profitable if you do it right.

  • Tech transfer

    Tech transfer

    The maker of Keurig machines emerges from the lab with top-secret tech to reinvent home beverages. By Beth Kowitt

  • Tech star

    Tech star

    Eugene Kaspersky made billions crusading against cyber-evil. Now heâÄôs living the high life. By Vivienne Walt

  • The Fortune 500 Series

    The Fortune 500 Series

    The best place to find a qualified job candidate? At PepsiCo, the answer is increasingly "on the go." By Jennifer Alsever

  • Interview


    Morgan Stanley's Dennis Lynch embraces volatility. By Scott Medintz

  • 21st-century investing

    21st-century investing

    Big-data companies are soaring. Despite high prices, it's still possible to cash in. By Lauren Silva Laughlin

  • Wealth adviser

    Wealth adviser

    European stocks are ready to rebound. Here's how to make sure a rising dollar doesn't erase your gains. By Janice Revell

  • What can be counted, and what counts

    What can be counted, and what counts

    In this new age of journalism, it seems that clicks are the measure that matters. But page views alone can't carry the load without the talent to back them up. By Andy Serwer