Posts Tagged "graduate starting salaries"

Top 10 Reasons to Study in London


1. Quality universities: London has six universities in the top 200 of the Times Higher Education (THE) World University Rankings.

2. A welcoming student city: London is the most diverse and welcoming city in the world. Students from more than 200 different nations study here.

3. Great social life: You’ll never be bored in London and a night out in London doesn’t have to be expensive. Many nightclubs run student nights during the week. Plus 24-hour buses mean that there’s no need to ever take a taxi. Read our guide to Top 10 Student Clubs in London.

4. Part-time work is easy to find: As an international student, you can work for up to 20 hours a week while studying. As England’s capital is such a big city, it’s easy to find a part-time job in London.

5. Fantastic work opportunities: Major employers have their head offices in London. In fact, London has three times more European multinational HQs than any other city in Europe. And what’s more, many of them offer internships, work experience and graduate schemes.

6. Amazing course choice: London universities offer every undergraduate degree and postgraduate course you can imagine, from accountancy to zoology. Choose from more than 30,000 university courses at 45 universities.

7. London university degrees are recognised and respected by companies around the world.

8. Amazing graduate starting salaries: London has eight of the top ten UK universities with the best starting salaries for graduates.

9. Free London attractions: From world-class museums to fantastic art galleries, London has some amazing free experiences.

10. A network of friends spanning the world: By studying in London, you will establish a global network of friends that will last you a lifetime. Don’t miss our guide to making friends in London.

Graduate starting salaries are set to rise in 2013

Graduate starting salaries are set to rise by 4% in 2013, according to research by the Association of Graduate Recruiters (AGR). The predicted rise – from £26,000 to £26,500 – will follow a period of stagnation in pay when salaries remained at £25,000 from 2009 to 2011. “The predicted increase to graduate salaries is significant […]

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