Strategic CIO // Team Building & Staffing
News
5/9/2011
11:50 AM
Chris Murphy
Chris Murphy
Slideshows
Connect Directly
Google+
LinkedIn
Twitter
RSS
E-Mail
50%
50%

IT Salaries: 9 Ways We've Changed (Or Not) From 2001's Heyday

What a decade it's been for U.S. IT professionals. They rode the tech-fueled boom of the late 1990s and early 2000s to great heights, then crashed hard in the recessions of 2002 and 2008-2009. We have data from our annual U.S. IT Salary Survey dating back to 2000, so we thought now would be a good time to look back and compare today with the boom that was early 2001 -- the peak of salaries, raises, and perks, according to our data. We look at changes in economics and in attitudes, using data dra
Previous
9 of 9
Next


D.C./Baltimore actually pulled even with the Bay area in the recession of 2009, when the government-heavy D.C. got bigger median raises than any other, and the Bay area median raise was zero. The gap in base salary is even smaller at the manager level: $133K in the Bay area (San Fran/Oakland/San Jose), and $130K in D.C.

Read our Salary Survey article

Download our free Salary Survey report, with all our data (with free registration)

Previous
9 of 9
Next
Comment  | 
Print  | 
More Insights
2014 US Salary Survey: 10 Stats
2014 US Salary Survey: 10 Stats
InformationWeek surveyed 11,662 IT pros across 30 industries about their pay, benefits, job satisfaction, outsourcing, and more. Some of the results will surprise you.
Register for InformationWeek Newsletters
White Papers
Current Issue
InformationWeek Tech Digest September 18, 2014
Enterprise social network success starts and ends with integration. Here's how to finally make collaboration click.
Flash Poll
Video
Slideshows
Twitter Feed
InformationWeek Radio
Sponsored Live Streaming Video
Everything You've Been Told About Mobility Is Wrong
Attend this video symposium with Sean Wisdom, Global Director of Mobility Solutions, and learn about how you can harness powerful new products to mobilize your business potential.