Welcome to the Leonardo Hub

Leonardo is a global high-tech player in Aerospace, Defence and Security. With headquarters in Italy and over 45,600 employees, Leonardo has a major industrial presence in four main markets (Italy, UK, US and Poland), and an important network of strategic partnerships in the main high potential markets worldwide. Read more »

Typically recruits

  • Aerospace
  • Chemical/Process
  • Civil/Building
  • Computing/Technology
  • Electronic & Electrical
  • Materials & Minerals
  • Mechanical/Manufacturing
  • Sciences/Maths
Placements

Opening soon

Undergrad intake: 30+
Graduate intake: 70+
In the UK, Leonardo has its origins in the Marconi Company, dating back to 1898.
Leonardo invests over 10% of its annual revenues into research and development.
Leonardo has major operations in the UK, Italy, Poland and the US.
Leonardo helicopters are used by more than 1,400 customers in over 100 countries.
Leonardo is global a leader in defence electronics.
We have 4 Training Academies across the globe for customer training.
We have 75 Customer Service and Support Centres across the world.
Over 8,500 students have Followed us on Gradcracker.
A Gradcracker advertiser for at least five years - ideal for your shortlist!

Annie Cheung

Product Assurance Engineer

"Meet Annie Cheung. Discover how she joined Leonardo's graduate programme, before taking on a role as a Product Assurance Engineer."

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Rachel Malton

International Government Business Unit Graduate

"Every day provides new encounters and experiences which keep the role interesting and challenging, especially now that I am interfacing with a customer regularly."

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What a day at work! Young engineers hitch ride on Royal Navy...

A group of Leonardo’s young engineers, has had the rare opportunity to enjoy a flight in a Royal Navy AW159 Wildcat, in recognition of their outstanding work on their training programme within the company’s helicopter division.

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Leonardo's 'Falcon Shield' counter-drone system played a major role...

With an estimated £50-70 million in losses to airlines, as well as significant personal claims facing insurance companies, the financial impact of Gatwick Airport’s 33-hour closure shortly before Christmas 2018 – due to a series of drone scares – was significant.

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