Google London are focused around the Engineering and Sales teams, although also has folks working in Legal, HR, Finance and Comms.
Googlers solve complex problems everyday in the name of its core mission to organise the world's information and make it universally accessible to its users. But what makes working at Google truly unique is the workplace culture that encourages innovation and a healthy disregard for the impossible.
From creating new software to laying fiber cable, technical folks play a key role throughout Google's business and are at the core of its culture. Google hires students with a range of interests and skills into technical roles throughout the company.
Product Management Jobs
Associate Product Managers lead products from conception to launch, working with teams from across the company to make products happen - all while working at Google speed.
Even More Jobs
From web designers to analysts to accountants to sales people, you'll find folks with technical backgrounds throughout Google. If you haven't found anything that interests you, be sure to search for other available jobs.
Business Associate Programme
From family-owned businesses to large chain stores, technology is transforming companies of all kinds. You'll fill key sales and customer service roles in Google?s global business organisation to help its clients make the most of the web and build their businesses.
Associate Product Marketing Manager
Own the marketing for a critical area of Google's business and drive results by knowing the user, knowing the magic, and connecting the two. Develop your skills in everything from creative development to customer insights to product launches.
People Operations Opportunities
Get an inside look at what makes Google's culture unique - its people. People Operations (better known as HR) is made up of equal parts HR experts, consultants and analysts who share a love for data. Check out opportunities in staffing, operations and its People Operations Rotational Programme.
Are you an accounting major who mastered algorithms? Do you moonlight as an app developer when you're not focused on finance? Even if you're not studying computer science, Google hires technical folks into roles throughout the company.
User Experience Jobs
Google's user experience teams generally hire people with some previous working experience. Got that covered? Then it may have something for you.
Reimbursements for classes or degree programs
Legal advice at no cost
On-site physicians and nurses
Convenient medical services, comprehensive health care coverage
Travel insurance and emergency assistance
New parents get time off
Google is looking for its next Noogler - someone who's good for the role, good for Google and good at lots of things.
Things move quickly around at Google. At Internet speed. That means it has to be nimble, both in how it works and how it hires. Google looks for people who are great at lots of things, love big challenges and welcome big changes. It can't have too many specialists in just one particular area. It's looking for people who are good for Google - and not just for right now, but for the long term.
This is the core of how it hires. Google's process is pretty basic; the path to getting hired usually involves a first conversation with a recruiter, a phone interview and an onsite interview at one of its offices. But there are a few things it's baked in along the way that make getting hired at Google a little different.
Google is looking for smart, team-oriented people who can get things done. When you interview at Google, you'll likely interview with four or five Googlers. They're looking for four things:
Google wants to know how you've flexed different muscles in different situations in order to mobilise a team. This might be by asserting a leadership role at work or with an organisation, or by helping a team succeed when you weren't officially appointed as the leader.
Google is looking for people who have a variety of strengths and passions, not just isolated skill sets. It also wants to make sure that you have the experience and the background that will set you up for success in your role. For engineering candidates in particular, it'll be looking to check out your coding skills and technical areas of expertise.
Google is less concerned about grades and transcripts and more interested in how you think. It's likely to ask you some role-related questions that provide insight into how you solve problems. Show how you would tackle the problem presented - don't get hung up on nailing the 'right' answer.
Google wants to get a feel for what makes you, well, you. It also wants to make sure that it's a place where you'll thrive, so it'll be looking for signs around your comfort with ambiguity, your bias to action and your collaborative nature.