To compile the report, Glassdoor looked at all salary reports between March 2018 and the end of February 2019, including only companies with at least 30 salary reports in GBP by UK-based employees. It’s possible to report base salary only on Glassdoor, but for this list the company only included workers who also reported “other forms of compensation,” such as bonuses. That’s an optional field, but it makes for a fuller picture.

Here’s the full 2019 list:

Glassdoor doesn’t seek to confirm the ballpark salaries it lists with employers. Because all salaries are self-reported, it’s very unlikely that high-end salaries like those of the CEO would be included. “We use median rather than mean (average) so that the figures would not be skewed by unusual outliers, such as a very high salary,” said Joe Wiggins, Glassdoor’s director of communications. “With this report, we are trying to help jobseekers work out which companies pay the most, and very few people are ever going to earn a CEO salary, so that would not be much help to the vast majority of employees.”

The previous list, released in 2017, identified just the top 10 UK companies. That list included some of the same names, but banks Nomura, Macquarie Group, and Royal Bank of Canada were also in the rankings.

Glassdoor’s US wing also reported the 25 companies with the highest salaries in 2017, with the top spot going to consultancy AT Kearney, which paid a median total compensation of $175,000 that year. Strategy&, another consulting firm, and software company VMWare, weren’t far behind, with compensation around $170,000. This year, Glassdoor says it isn’t releasing top US salaries, saying the company is concentrating instead on other lists—like the highest paid interns in the country.

Alongside the UK data, top payers in France and Germany are also being released. But these lists differ slightly from the UK, reporting only median base salary, rather than the median of total compensation (including bonuses and other remuneration.) The highest payers in France were Oracle, SAP, and Microsoft. In Germany they were telecoms company Nokia, Intel Corporation, and Opel Automobile.

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