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Career Resources

STEM UP is our annual fall job and internship fair for students and alumni in the science, technology, engineering, and mathematics fields, hosted by UB Career Services.

UB's Career Services office offers a wealth of information for students, employers, alumni, faculty & staff, and families. 

Visit the Career Services website for information on internship opportunities, resumes and cover letters, developing a LinkedIn profile, networking information, interviewing skills, job search tips, career fairs and more.

Another good resource about careers in engineering is the Bureau of Labor Statistics Occupational Outlook Handbook, which offers an overview of the types of engineering jobs available along with educational requirements and median pay.

BullsEye

BullsEye is a virtual tool to connect employers with UB students for jobs, internships and networking opportunities. 

Offered through Career Services, use the online database to post jobs/internships, search resume books, collect resumes, schedule interviews and register for events.

UB Linked

For UB students, faculty and staff, UBLinked is the central hub of all campus activities and involvement. It provides an easy and convenient way to explore, connect with, and learn more about the various clubs, organizations, and offices on campus.

This platform also serves as a means to track your participation at different events throughout the year and create a comprehensive resume, also known as a co-curricular transcript.

Career Perspectives and Networking Conference for Graduate Students

The SEAS Annual Conference on Career Perspectives and Networking aims to forge lasting connections between industry leaders and graduate students in the school. 

The two-day event features distinguished lectures, a talent fair, workshops, poster competition, networking lunch and panel discussion, as well as an evening reception.

CBS Innovation Nation Features UB Water Lens
Click to play video.

For 1 in 7 people, finding clean water is a monumental challenge. undergraduate students and engineering professor James Jensen found a unique solution. Read the news release.