What Users Say in Amazon Pay Reviews
Overall, Amazon Pay users are happy with the platform. Reviewers enjoy the simplicity of the program and the convenience for both merchants and customers. However, some reviews noted that fund transfers can be delayed for new clients and accounts can be suspended with little to no warning.
Reviews of Amazon Pay are a mix of merchants and shoppers. However, when reading through the reviews, we noticed the following trends from merchants:
|Trusted, secure platform||Unpredictable freezing of account and/or funds|
|Easy to use||High fees|
And another described his flatulence as a time he overcame an obstacle at work.
Maria Vorovich, the cofounder of Goodques, interviewed candidates for an account-management position alongside a colleague when she asked a candidate to describe a time he overcame a difficult obstacle at work.
“He responded, One time, I farted. Then, he continued to explain in detail the sights, smells, and sounds associated with the event,” Vorovich said.
The questions that interviewers ask women more than men and vice versa
Our survey data showed us that women and men dont get asked the same questions with the same frequency. So we compiled a couple of charts to show what you are more likely to be asked, depending on your gender.
Women are expected to prove their ‘worth’ in job interviews. They are more commonly asked about their strengths and weaknesses, and even why they should be hired. It’s hard not to feel that “where do you see yourself in 5 years?” is related to plans for having children. Of course, motherhood doesn’t impair a woman’s ability to do her job, but it can negatively impact colleagues’ perception of a mother’s competency – and her salary.
On the other hand, “employers read fathers as more stable and committed to their work,” according to Michelle Budig, Professor of Sociology at UMass. Instead of their plans, interviewers grill men about their legal, political, and religious backgrounds. And Black men are more likely to be asked about politics than white men. It seems that interviewers are most concerned with the competence of women and the potential of an unwelcome intellectual or criminal surprise from men.