In a professional career spanning two decades, Jenn has passionately advocated change and innovation. Mann joined SAS in 1998 where she worked closely with executive leadership on employee performance and organizational effectiveness initiatives. Promoted into management, she led a Human Resources (HR) team supporting Worldwide Marketing and Research and Development divisions. In 2008, she was promoted to her current role as Vice President of HR where she is responsible for developing and guiding SAS’ HR vision and articulating the organization’s strategy to help acquire, develop, reward and retain the best talent.
Today, Mann leads a global HR organization that acts as stewards of the SAS culture and engages a global workforce of over 13,000 with diverse talents and skills. SAS has been ranked on the FORTUNE 100 Best Companies to Work For® list since the list’s inception. This recognition includes multiple number one rankings in the US, as well as the World's Best Multinational Workplaces from Great Place to Work®, garnering accolades across the globe for its workplace culture and commitment to innovation. Her workplace culture insights have been shared in The Wall Street Journal, US World News and Report, CBS MoneyWatch.com, CBS Sunday Morning, CNN, and The GREAT Workplace by Michael Burchell and Jennifer Robin.
Prior to joining SAS, Mann held HR leadership roles in industries such as high tech manufacturing, healthcare and academia. Mann received her bachelor degree in Psychology and Business from Meredith College in Raleigh, North Carolina. She serves on the advisory council at North Carolina State University’s Poole College of Management, as well as on the Board of Directors for the North Carolina Marbles Kids Museum.
Content Featuring Jennifer Mann
In this Executive Interview, Jennifer Mann, Vice President of Human Resources at SAS, shares her perspective on how to maximize the value of workforce planning and HR to the business.
Key insights include:
HR often makes ...Read more
Human capital analytics continue to be a source of confusion in the HR function because the profession still lacks basic fluency in the subject. In this Executive Interview, Jennifer Mann, Vice President of Human Resources at SAS, provides some ...Read more
When employees represent 70% of an organization’s operating costs, there is a strong incentive to maximize the value of that investment in a measurable way. In this Executive Interview, Jennifer Mann, Vice President of Human Resources at ...Read more
According to SAS, HR’s value to an organization is dependent on increasing its ability to “present information that anticipates, predicts and forecasts workforce changes, analyze trends while they are still current news, and deploy ...Read more