European Financial Leadership Program
Financial (Europe) Leadership Program Duration (3 years)
3 Rotations (12 months each)
The first rotation is assigned by the program.
For the second and third years, participants can choose from about 20 rotations across different countries in Europe.
The goals of the EFLP are to broaden associates’ finance and accounting skills, establish a network of professional contacts and help to gain in-depth knowledge about UTC’s products and processes. Associates receive personal guidance from top financial leaders, managers and EFLP alumni. Upon graduation EFLP associates assume roles within UTC businesses in Europe.
To enhance the EFLP experience and develop business acumen, every year for the three years, associates attend a training conference as well as a networking event with UTC finance executives. In addition, UTC sponsors financial training and exams with organizations such as the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants (CIMA) and the Association of Chartered Certified Accountants (ACCA) for EFLP associates who desire to follow these training schemes.
To apply for the EFLP, send your resume and a cover letter in English to Giorgio Fantini, United Technologies Research Center, at [email protected].
Meet members from our program
RT @politico: "We stand ready to help in any way we can. We don't need the Defense Production Act to ask us to act," said United Technologies CEO Gregory Hayes. He was one of several business leaders invited to speak today during Trump's coronavirus task force briefing politi.co/3aueAc1 pic.twitter.com/b9hFbGhO53
"We're also beginning the manufacture of face shields, using additive manufacturing. We'll be able to produce approximately 10,000 shields in the next four weeks," CEO Greg Hayes at White House COVID-19 event. pic.twitter.com/iVDdeg6b5U
On COVID-19: "It's a different war than anybody has ever fought before, but it's a war that we're uniquely qualified to help. As one of the world's largest defense contractors, we're using that technology to try and solve some real world problems,” CEO Greg Hayes (1/2) pic.twitter.com/2MZPlmsnjk