Welcome to the BAE Systems Hub

BAE Systems provides some of the world’s most advanced, technology-led defence, aerospace and security solutions and employ a skilled workforce of some 83,100 people in over 40 countries. We help to protect people and keep critical information and infrastructure secure. That’s work that matters and inspires us. Read more »

Typically recruits

  • Aerospace
  • Chemical/Process
  • Civil/Building
  • Computing/Technology
  • Electronic & Electrical
  • Materials & Minerals
  • Mechanical/Manufacturing
  • Sciences/Maths
BAE Systems engineers in the UK design, develop, test and produce more than 100 new inventions each year.
Trusted. Innovative. Bold. These are our core values. They help shape who we are as a company.
We’re trusted by some of the world’s most important organisations to create intelligence and insight.
We are 31 in the Times Top 100 Graduate Employers & listed in the Times Top 50 Employers for Women.
Undergrad intake: 100+
Graduate intake: 155+
Over 13,000 students have Followed us on Gradcracker.
A Gradcracker advertiser for at least five years - ideal for your shortlist!

Harriet

Summer Intern

"BAE Systems seemed like a great company to work for. They offer a range of roles, career progression, a friendly working environment and they have a great reputation, not just nationally but globally."

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Rumzah

Industrial Placement Student, Operations, Naval Ships

"The support from all my peers and colleagues has been overwhelming. The mentors and colleagues are all truly passionate about seeing you progress and develop both personally and professionally."

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BAE Systems graduate named one of UK’s Top 50 Women in Engineering

A BAE Systems graduate who was instrumental in designing the first engineering badge for the Girlguides has been named one of the country’s leading female engineers in The Daily Telegraph’s Top 50 Women in Engineering 2017 which is published today on International Women in Engineering...

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Students and industry collaborate to identify novel tactics in...

The teams from Cranfield University, The University of Manchester and University of Strathclyde were challenged to develop the most effective solution to take control over unmanned air vehicles (UAVs) in the event of a swarm attack.

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