Our staff have a detailed understanding of many different economic sectors
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Europe Economics is one of the UK’s leading economic consultancies.  We are an independent consultancy providing advice on a wide range of economic issues to private sector companies, government departments, regulators, international agencies and others.  Our core business involves applying microeconomic techniques to significant problems.  The branches of microeconomics we practise fall into three broad categories:  economic regulation; competition policy; and public policy.

There is no routine project at Europe Economics, so our economists continually face new challenges.  Employees at Europe Economics are not restricted to a single industry sector, and apply their analytical skills across a wide selection of areas ranging from financial services regulation to environmental policy.  An entry-level position at Europe Economics provides exposure to several different sectors, and the use of different analytical techniques to solve economic problems.  The opportunity to develop new skills is always present and the development of certain areas of expertise over time is actively encouraged.

Europe Economics offers a stimulating working environment, competitive pay, and the prospect of rapid career progress.

If you join Europe Economics, you will become part of a team of economists working in a friendly and co-operative environment.  The firm's office is in London, but there is potential for overseas travel.

Equal opportunities

It is Europe Economics' policy to provide equal opportunity for employment, career development and promotion on the basis of ability, qualifications and fitness for the work.  Applications for employment are considered strictly on merit, and are welcome from all qualified individuals regardless of age, race, ethnic or national origin, religion or belief, gender, marital status, disability or sexual orientation.

Europe Economics abides by the statutory obligations of employers, including those set out under the Equal Pay Act 1970; the Sex Discrimination Act 1975; the Disability Discrimination Act 1995; the Race Relations Act 1976; the Employment Rights Act 1996; the Employment Equality (Sexual Orientation) Regulations 2003; the Employment Equality (Religion or Belief) Regulations 2003; and the Employment Equality (Age) Act 2006.