We are GE

The people of GE come up with solutions never seen before, build things never built before and in the process they change our world.

GE merges the real and the digital world, advances the development of medical science and the industries on the ground, water and air.
Whether it’s creativity, responsibility or custom ideas, everybody gets a chance to build their career while helping to change the world in the process.

At GE exciting challenges, long-term jobs, and a wide range of benefits await those who dare to dream big.

Learn more about GE


Ready to join us?

The branches of GE all work in their respective fields to change our future. Click on the icons to get to know their work!
  • GE Global Operations
    GE Global Operations Center
    Spread the future
  • GE Healthcare
    GE Healthcare
    Cure the future
  • GE Lighting
    GE Lighting
    Illuminate the future
  • Baker Hughes, a GE Company
    Baker Hughes,
    a GE Company
    Fueling the future
  • GE Power
    GE Power
    Powering the future
  • GE Water
    GE Water & Distributed Power
    Clean the future
  • GE Aviation
    GE Aviation
    Fly the future
  • GE Capital
    GE Working Capital Solutions
    Solve the future
  • Current
    Transforming the future
  • GE Digital
    GE Digital
    Digitize the future
  • GE Energy Connections
    GE Energy Connections
    Save the future

CSR Report - 2016

The GE Hungary annual CSR Report represents our engagement in sustainability and GE’s contribution to the improvement of our local communities.

Download the 2016 CSR Report 
Töltsd le a 2016-os CSR Riportot 


CSR Report - 2015

The first GE Hungary Annual CSR Report draws attention to our efforts done in corporate social responsibility in fiscal 2015.

Download the 2015 CSR Report 
Töltsd le a 2015-ös CSR Riportot 


Pro-bono Handbook

Instead of reinventing the wheel every time, we decided to collect all our best practices and know-how on volunteering to share it for public use. Special thanks to the experts of GE, Generali, KPMG, Laboratory Group and Weil for developing this document pro-bono.  

Download the Handbook

For any comment or feedback please contact us.

What are we up to?

What is it like to work at GE? What are we interested in? See for yourself, check out the latest posts from our official Tumblr feed!

    • photo from Tumblr

      Photographer Chris New captures a beautiful shot of the full breadth of Deepwater Wind’s Block Island Wind Farm in Rhode Island. While the five GE Haliade turbines tower 600 feet above the water, there’s a lot going on under the surface. Photographer David Doubilet captures a lion’s mane jellyfish gliding underneath a turbine during our #OffshoreBlockParty — one of many marine creatures, native to Block Island, that have begun using the turbines’ steel supports for shelter. Read more about our latest InstaWalk at GE Reports

    • photo from Tumblr

      We’ve officially cruised out to our #OffshoreBlockParty — with five photographers— to get a closer look at Deepwater Wind’s Block Island Wind Farm, America’s first offshore wind farm. 

      The farm brings together five impressive GE Haliade wind turbines that are twice as high as the Statue of Liberty, holding a 400-ton power-generating nacelle in each of their towers. The blade tips tower 600 feet above the water, and GE’s innovative gearless permanent magnet generators can each produce 6 megawatts of power. That’s a combination that has the potential to transform the renewables business both in the U.S. and abroad. 

      To receive more updates, head over to our Instagram, and be sure to also follow photographers Jeffrey Milstein, Reuben Wu, Humza Deas, Tyson Wheatley and Sharon Radisch, who have come along for the ride with us.

      Photo captured in order by: Jeffrey Milstein, Reuben Wu and Tyson Wheatley

    • photo from Tumblr

      While our GEnx engines normally power the Dreamliner, GE Aviation’s latest version, the GEnx-2B, is optimized for Boeing’s brand new 747-8 freighter. The plane carries a quartet of these GEnx engines which can generate 66,000 pounds of thrust, along with an aluminum and composite body which allows it to travel the length of two football fields in one second. It’s also 16 percent more fuel efficient and able to lift 24 more tons than its predecessor. Now that’s a seriously powerful machine. 

      Learn more about the GEnx-2B and follow our progress at the 2016 Farnborough International Air Show here

    • photo from Tumblr

      GE is going under the microscope to celebrate the life sciences and feature some cool nanongrams. Here, we can see a low-magnification image of the upper body region of a common fruit fly, which can carry serious diseases and destroy crops. But they can also be useful: housefly larvae feed on a wide range of decaying matter and waste. Research suggests that this adaptation could be used to combat ever-increasing amounts of waste and trash. Does that make them a friend or a foe?


Ready to join us?

We haveopen positions in Hungary!