Government and Public Services

Running a country at national, regional and city/metropolitan levels requires staff and administrators for all kinds of roles: economists, statisticians, policy analysts, legal experts, researchers, scientists, communication specialists, accountants and many more.

This briefing focuses on the opportunities, routes into and career paths for those interested in the UK Civil Service and local government. For roles in international government see our information on International Organisations.

The Civil Service is a major employer and employment opportunities are found at many levels. It is one of the largest graduate recruiters in the country and its principal graduate recruitment scheme is called the Civil Service Fast Stream. Alongside the Fast Stream, some departments and services run their own graduate entry schemes whilst many graduates will secure ‘direct entry’ to a specific job in a particular department or agency.

Similarly, graduates entering public service with local authorities can choose to apply to the Local Government Association’s (LGA) National Graduate Development Programme (NGDP). Every year, about 50 different local authorities will offer positions on two to three year graduate schemes through the NGDP. Separately, local authorities will also recruit direct to posts, including any authorities not participating in the NGDP.

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Structure of the UK Civil Service

The UK Civil Service plays a key role in British life and although it serves the government of the day, it is politically independent. Civil servants:

  • Provide advice on policy-making to ministers, helping to formulate Government policy
  • Are responsible for ‘operational delivery’ across a vast array of services, ensuring that policy is implemented: for example, administration of pensions and tax, controlling borders, supporting people back to work and running courts.

There are some 420,000 civil servants in the UK: half are women and only 1 in 5 works in London. In summary, the UK Civil Service comprises:

  • 44 departments (there are 24 Ministerial and 20 non-Ministerial departments), which broadly speaking work with government to formulate policy
  • 415 Executive Agencies and Public Bodies, making up 75% of the Civil Service, which implement these policies. Public bodies are independent organisations that deliver specific functions on behalf of certain departments. Examples of public bodies include the Environment Agency, Low Pay Commission and Pensions Ombudsman
  • In addition to the departments and agencies there are also non-departmental public bodies (NDPBs).

See a complete list and web-links to all these bodies via the Government’s Organisations webpage.

For an accessible, and helpful commentary that examines the duties, responsibilities and working practices of officials, we recommend using the Understanding the Civil Service website, created by an experienced senior civil servant. This and related websites on Policy Making, Regulation and Local Government are listed in the Resources section of this briefing. 

Structure of Local Government

Local government administrations manage planning, implementation and delivery of local services in line with the policies and priorities set by councillors.  The services include both revenue raising and delivering services that impact people’s everyday lives, including local education and social care, promoting local business, planning and managing infrastructure, housing, parks and policing.

The Understanding Local Government website provides accessible information on the structure and working practices of local government across the UK, offering a valuable introduction to this important but diverse branch of public sector administration.  

The range of jobs within the Civil Service is enormous. It embraces administrative roles with arts councils and embassy posts with the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO), intelligence roles, legal services with the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS), frontline service delivery as well as policy work across Whitehall departments and ensuring the proper functioning of Parliament.

The Civil Service employs people across many functions, including business administration, finance, personal management, technology, communications, and research and development. Although a large number or roles are based in London, especially those dealing with policy formulation and advice, staff may work anywhere in the United Kingdom and possibly overseas. The civil service has successfully moved many roles out of London and there are offices and agencies in cities across all nations to support devolved governments, and to implement and deliver national and regional policies. 

In recent years the Civil Service has undergone a great deal of change, becoming more streamlined and commercially aware. The use of the Civil Service Success Profiles framework underpins fair and open competition to improve diversity and inclusivity in the selection process, and is a sufficiently broad tool to recruit into all roles across corporate services, operational and policy roles. Another significant trend, although not one that affects graduate recruitment, has been the direct recruitment to senior posts from outside the civil service and the appointment of increasing numbers of special advisers.

Local Government roles mirror those in central government. The NGDP, a graduate entry route co-ordinated by the LGA (more details in next section), offers a developmental programme with challenging assignments within a single participating local authority to accelerate the graduate's learning. Graduates can also seek out and apply directly to specific positions advertised by local authorities. The variety of roles in local authorities includes:

  • Policy related roles in areas such as local government strategy, policing, housing and education
  • Functional roles such as finance, human resources (HR), technology, library and information management specialists
  • Operational management and delivery of services.


In the expansive landscape of government and policy careers there are many potential entry points and many ways to find and monitor job opportunities. This section focuses on the principal graduate specific entry points into the central Government’s Civil Service.

The Fast Stream

The flagship development programmes of the Civil Service are grouped within the Fast Stream. These offer early responsibility (e.g. policy, operations, and corporate services) and a fast-track to leadership roles. Anyone can apply, including serving civil servants, and many graduates who enter the civil service as a direct hire will choose to apply (or re-apply) to the fast-stream in subsequent years.

There are 15 different ‘streams’ split between two broad categories: the Corporate Schemes and the Analytical Schemes.

The Corporate Scheme options:

  • Commercial
  • Digital, Data and Technology
  • Diplomatic Service
  • Diplomatic Service Economics
  • Finance
  • Generalist
  • Houses of Parliament
  • Human Resources (HR)
  • Project Delivery
  • Property 
  • Science & Engineering

Analytical Scheme options:

  • Government Economic Service
  • Government Operational Research
  • Government Social Research Service
  • Government Statistical Service

Whether a generalist role or a technically specialised one, all schemes offer rotations through developmental roles and will be supported with additional training. Most Fast Streamers can expect to work in more than one department or agency, and there are opportunities for external secondment as well.

Each academic year, the application dates tend to fit this pattern:

  • Expect applications for all the fast stream schemes to open in September for only 4-6 weeks, most likely with a closing deadline of 12:00(noon) on the penultimate Thursday in October
  • The Summer Diversity Internship Programme (SDIP) has the same early application window as the full-time graduate programmes: eligible candidates can apply simultaneously to the Fast Stream and SDIP, although candidates are expected to accept the full-time Fast Stream appointment if successful in both applications
  • Applications to the 1-week Early Diversity Internship Programme (EDIP) (for first year students and second year students on 4-year degree), with a deadline in mid-November.

Candidates can apply to up to four different streams, which allows you to target your top choices and perhaps hedge between the most popular options and other less prominent programmes as competition for places is high. It is worth noting that the ratio of successful ‘first-choice’ applicants varies considerably, as outlined by the most recent published information (2017):

  • The Generalist scheme was the largest scheme, with more than 450 positions available and 6500 ‘first-choice’ applications: a success ratio around 1:13
  • For 60 positions within the Diplomatic Service (FCO), there were twice as many applications, equating to success for roughly 1:200 applications
  • Tougher still, the Houses of Parliament scheme has only 4 places available each year, but attracts more than 2000 applications: a success ratio of only 1:500
  • Of the technical fast streams, the Government Economic Service was the largest, offering 250 places, and most others offered 40-100 places for new entrants.

The number of available appointments for 2022 starts is not yet known, but the intake in 2021 was considerably reduced, perhaps due to uncertainties due to Covid19. A September 2020 paper announced numbers for all streams open for 2021 starts, with "more than 800 posts being advertised" overall (compared to 1233 appointment in 2017). There were only 244 Generalist positions and 100 in the Government Economic Fast Stream, whilst the FCO Diplomatic Fast Stream advertised only 10 places compared with 52 appointments in 2017.

For general information we recommend:

  • Using the Civil Service Fast Stream website and Fast Stream Brochure 2019-20 which both provide comprehensive details of all the different options and the application processes
  • Reading about the Fast Stream schemes and engaging with them on social media, for example through the FS Social Wall, to follow and catch up on the latest information.

Departmental and Direct Entry positions

Graduates can be employed directly by individual Departments. The main routes are:

  • Some Departments and Agencies run independent graduate recruitment schemes, including: the HM Treasury OfficeFinancial Conduct Authority; Government Legal Profession; National Audit Office; Valuation Office, Government Operational Research (GORS) and HMRC Graduate Programme (Tax Professional)
  • The main cross-government service professions, which participate in the Fast Stream, can offer as many direct entry routes. Each year, there are opportunities to join the Government’s Economic Service; Legal Service; Operational Research (GORS) and both the Statistical and Social Research services. These opportunities tend to open around the turn of the year (November to February)
  • Departments can offer direct-entry routes to individuals completing the Fast Stream Assessment Centre, who do not secure a Fast Stream offer. This system for placing ‘near-miss’ fast stream candidates is analogous to an Oxbridge College offering a place to candidates from the ‘pool’ if they narrowly missed their offer grades
  • Direct entry to positions advertised by individual Departments, most typically at EO (Executive Officer) and HEO (Higher Executive Officer) for new graduates. Positions at SEO (Senior Executive Officer) and Team leader levels may also be within reach for some DPhils and graduates who have more substantial work experience, although most will require some management experience.  

Use online events and the Oxford Careers Fairs to meet current civil servants and learn about other public sector careers. We run panel discussions featuring our alumni working in the public sector and in Michaelmas Term:

  • the Oxford Careers Fair (in first week) will attract representatives of graduate programmes in individual departments and wider public sector, including the NHS, social work, prison service and teaching professions
  • the Science, Engineering and Technology Fair (in second week) attracts a cluster of public sector oriented organisations keen to recruit STEM candidates, including GORS, the Statistical Service, the Intellectual Property Office, the UK Atomic Energy Authority, and the Defence Science and Technology Laboratories (Dstl).

If you have a specific focus or strong interest in particular Department or Agency, check their website regularly, register for email alerts and follow them on social media to keep in touch. Not every programme is well marketed and some schemes may open only a very short application window: for example, we once saw a summer internship scheme that was announced only one week before its 48-hour application window opened. 

Local Government and the NGDP

The NGDP is a graduate entry and accelerated development programme coordinated by the Local Government Association (LGA). Successful applicants are employed by their local authority for the duration of the NGDP. Although this is not a permanent contract, some 95% of participants successfully transition into permanent positions at the end of the programme, usually with their existing authority and with about 10% of each cohort securing a permanent position at a different local authority.

Trainees will develop a broad understanding of different aspects of local government by undertaking placements in corporate roles, and front-line and support services across a number of the key areas within a council, for example, in education, social services, planning, corporate services and strategy. There may also be the opportunity to take an external secondment with a different local authority or on a separate public sector graduate scheme such as Teach First or NHS Direct.

To stay up to date, and for confirmation of the recruitment timetable, monitor the LGA NGDP website or follow @ngdp_LGA on Twitter, although the details may not be updated until applications open in the autumn.

GCHQ and Intelligence Services

The intelligence services recruit graduates in many disciplines. Some core programmes will be open to graduates from all subjects, such as the graduate leadership scheme, intelligence officers (analysts) or project management programmes. In addition, other roles require specialist skills such as higher-level mathematical modelling skills for code-breaking, opportunities for language students, and expertise in software engineering and cyber security.

The different branches of the security service (Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ); The Security Service (MI5); The Secret Intelligence Service (MI6)) run their own programmes. See the Intelligence Analyst job description on Prospects (a national graduate careers website) for insights into these roles, the skills required, sources for vacancies and likely entry routes as well as suggestions for other similar roles.

A note on Security Clearance and Vetting Processes

We want to stress that any students who may be affected by this specific issue should not in any way be discouraged from applying to the Civil Service nor should they feel they will be at a disadvantage in the recruitment processes. 

We have heard that some positions and sensitive work locations require vetting under counter terrorism measures, which has required new hires to have resided within the UK for the past 5 years. Most positions will not be affected by this requirement, but it may be an additional complication for some students receiving offers who have taken a year abroad as part of their studies. Whether a fast-stream offer-holder of direct entry candidate, if you think this may apply to you, we suggest you seek advice from an Oxford careers adviser or raise this with the recruiting officer at the point you accept the offer. This makes sense because it is possible the team handling your placement will not be fully aware of these issues, and it will be helpful if they look into this question early in the placement process.

The sector is looking for talented graduates who can become senior managers that will shape the future of policy and management in government at the highest level.

All potential applicants should be familiar with Civil Service Code, a short document which introduces the core principles that provide the foundations for the civil service culture: Honesty; Impartiality; Integrity and Objectivity.

Skills needed

Since 2019, the Civil Service has recruited against its Success Profiles framework. There are a number of explanatory documents that applicants can use to understand how the recruitment process works and the assessment criteria used. We recommend using three of these, in particular when drafting written answers and personal statements as part of an application, and when preparing for and practising interviews:

  • Success Profiles Candidate Overview This gives a short introduction to the five elements of the Success Profiles, the range of assessment methods you may face, how your performance will be assessed and the scope for reasonable adjustments within the process to accommodate candidates with specific requirements.
  • Success Profiles: Behaviours This longer document provides short definitions (1 or 2 sentences) for each of the nine Behaviours, which are broadly aligned with the earlier Civil Service Competency Framework. The document includes detailed exemplification of effective behaviours for each Behaviour across six different levels, from administrative grades to director general level. Candidates should pay most attention to the examples provided for the level appropriate to their application: for example, Fast Stream candidates should review the Level 3 statements for HEO/SEO grades for the Behaviours being assessed.
  • Success Profiles: Strengths Dictionary The addition of strengths to the recruitment mix allows for a wider selection of questions and enables assessors to acknowledge a wider variety of experiences when evaluating candidates. The Strengths Dictionary includes definitions for 36 separate strengths and also summarises how different strengths map onto the nine Behaviours.  

The inclusion of Abilities, Technical Skills and Experience extends the scope for the Success Profiles framework to be used for recruitment across the whole civil service. For example, more weight can be given to Experience when evaluating candidates for senior appointments. Perhaps most relevant for graduate recruitment, the final selection stage for recruitment to some Fast Streams (e.g. the Economics, Statistical, Operational Research, Social Research) will include analysis and policy exercises that assess Technical Skills and knowledge, which should have been covered in your degree studies, whilst the Diplomatic FS assessments are likely to include a language acquisition Ability test. 

For entry into Local Government positions the key skills and behaviours sought will be similar to those for the Civil Service. Councils are looking for "adaptable, resourceful graduates who will embrace and effect change" (NGDP). Look for more information on the website for the NGDP and, once you have made an application, use the career pages of the local authorities to which you have applied in order to understand their local culture and any specific expectations above and beyond the content outlined above.

Getting experience

Comparatively few formal opportunities exist for working in the government services during the vacations.  The Cabinet Office, which runs the Fast Stream, runs two internship programmes for students from an ethnic minority background, care leavers, students registered as disabled and those from socially or economically disadvantaged backgrounds.

  • EDIP (Early Diversity Internship Programme) offers a one-week experience for students in their first year (or second year on a 4-year course). The EDIP application deadline falls in late November. 
  • SDIP (Summer Diversity Internship Programme) offers undergraduates and graduates a six- to nine-week work placement in a government department. Applications are made at the same time as the full-time Fast Stream (October deadline), and eligible finalists and new graduates can apply to both SDIP and the Fast Stream. 

In line with the advice for direct entry positions, each year the main cross-government service professions also run their own summer internship programmes. Penultimate year students can look for summer opportunities with services such as the Government’s Economic Service (GES); Operational Research (GORS) and Statistical Service (GSS). Vacancies will be advertised early in the calendar year but they can have a very short application window (e.g. 2 weeks), so we recommend both early preparation and close monitoring of likely information channels. 

  • The Government Economic Service tends to offer 8-week summer internships. Details are normally available from January
  • The Government Communication Service (GCS) offers summer internships lasting 6-12 weeks across a number of Departments. Advertised on the GCS Careers page in early February, these opportunities were only open to students eligible for the Diversity schemes as outlined above.

The intelligence services also run their own summer programmes. For example, GCHQ's summer opportunities includes separate programmes in Maths and Cryptography; Cyber skills; Technology (Research, Engineering, Computer Network Operations); and a Language Talent Programme for final year students. Similarly, there are summer programmes with MI5, the security service.

There are also some specific bursary schemes that students can apply for, which include training or work experience in the summer vacation. Check the selection and eligibility criteria for individual schemes that you are interested in. 

  • Engineering students with an interest in a career with the Ministry of Defence (MOD) are eligible for the DESG Sponsorship Scheme (DESG). This provides paid summer work placements (within MOD establishments) and sponsorship of at least £3000 each year of study.

The Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO) has in the past run its FCO Graduate Internship. Available to finalists and recent graduates, this programme offers 9-18 months full-time experience, providing an in-depth insight into the work of the FCO. This programme did not run in 2020 or 2021, presumably due to uncertainty caused by the covid pandemic, but it is an outstanding opportunity for successful participants and can lead directly to direct entry positions at the FCO and others departments, and participants have also received a ‘fast pass’ to the Fast Stream Assessment Centre. Look for information from the beginning of the calendar year, and anticipate applications opening in February or early March.

To receive job alerts and apply for roles in the Civil Service go to the Civil Service jobs portal.

Students may also be able to obtain vacation/temporary work in departments and agencies by contacting local offices directly. For example, HM Revenue and Customs (HMRC) and the Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) deliver frontline services through a national network of local offices, which can provide an insight into aspects of their work. Other options include:

  • Using the Work for MP portal, which is funded by the House of Commons in order to provide career development opportunities for those looking for a job with an MP or in other areas of political activity
  • Look for temporary work or work experience/internships with local authorities, and it is well worth exploring this possibility with the local authority in your home region
  • Registering for government work with a temping agency, for example in Westminster (London) or your home area.

Will I get paid?

Internships and summer jobs are governed in the UK by National Minimum Wage law, which means that if you are carrying out activities that class you as a “worker” by the employer, then you should be paid. Full details of Employment Rights and Pay for Interns are published by the government.

If you are undertaking a learning and development opportunity such as a micro-internship, or volunteering for a charity or statutory body, or shadowing or observing, then you may not be eligible for the National Minimum Wage. The organisation may reimburse you for your travel and/or lunch expenses, but they aren’t obliged to do so.

This section provides more detailed information primarily on the Fast Stream recruitment processes. Review the earlier sections on Types of Jobs and Entry Points for an overview and introduction to the other main graduate entry programmes and opportunities that students might want to target, and where to find more information, both across the civil service, intelligence services and local government.

The UK Civil Service now has a dedicated Civil Service Careers website, which has been successfully developed to carry details of all positions, and provides a useful variety of tools, including:

  • Career Matcher: a quick quiz format tool examining your transferable skills that can make you a good fit for working in the Civil Service, and will links to the top 3 Professions pages that match your choices 
  • Discover Departments and Discover our Professions to support your research and understanding
  • An interactive map showing vacancies around the country.

There is also a separate Careers Service Jobs website, that enables you to search all jobs in the Civil Service and central government organisations by organisation, location, job grade level and/or salary. 

Applying to the Fast Stream 

The level of competition for all Fast Stream entry posts is high. About half the entrants to the Fast Stream schemes have worked elsewhere post-graduation and have applied more than once. Successful Fast Stream candidates are expected to take up their appointment following graduation, and it is usually not possible to defer your start date unless taking a position:

  • within the Transform Alliance: five frontline public services; teaching, children’s social work, policing, mental health social work or prisons.
  • with one of a limited number of partners, such as Teach First, Front Line, Unlocked Graduates, Police Now, Year Here, or Entrepreneur First.

The details of the process and advice about how to approach the application and practice tests, are outlined below and described more fully on the Fast Stream website: there is a lot of additional information and specific details provided via the Fast Stream FAQs. Applications will open in September and close four weeks later, usually at 12:00 noon on the penultimate Thursday in October for both full-time Fast Stream and the SDIP.

In the last 2 years, candidates who apply and have completed the online stages early have been invited to the Fast Stream Assessment Centre (FSAC) before the end of Michaelmas term. FSAC is the final hurdle for four streams (Generalist; HR; Digital, Data and Technology; and Finance) and offer can be made once the FSAC pass mark is confirmed sometime in February.

Candidates for other Fast Streams will face a final selection board (FSB) or assessment centre specific to each stream, in part aimed at evaluating candidates’ technical abilities and knowledge. There can be a long wait between FSAC and this final round, or a delay between FSB and hearing the outcome as the recruitment teams for each individual stream will want to evaluate all candidates before making final decisions. This can mean that candidates who applied in September are still waiting for a final result as late as May. 

Fast Stream: Selecting your Options

You can apply to up to four different streams. Your performance in the online stages and at the FSAC is used to evaluate your candidacy in each stream independently. As we understand it, the order in which you place your choices has no impact on your applications unless you are successful for more than one Fast Stream, in which case you will receive only one offer - for the highest placed Fast Stream that you are being offered.

Some Fast Streams have particularly high levels of competition as they are both highly popular and do not have high numbers of vacancies (e.g. the Diplomatic Service FS and Parliamentary FS). For this reason, 'pass-marks' are likely to be higher than the other schemes and we recommend that you put these as first choice in case you are successful for these and other streams.

Fast Stream: Initial application stages

Fast Stream applications do not require a CV, cover letter of application statements. Once you register your candidacy and select the scheme(s) you are applying to you, you will be invited to start the assessment process. To reach the Fast Stream Assessment Centre (FSAC), you must first pass three online assessment stages.

You will have only 5 days to take each online assessment if you pass the previous stage. Confirmation of success in each round will include your invitation to the next assessment stage, and confirm which of the Success Profiles Behaviours will be assessed at that stage. Use this information to guide your preparation. If you anticipate being too busy to commit to successive rounds of preparation and on-line testing at the end of October and start of November, you can consider an early application in order to complete some stages before Oxford's Michaelmas term begins. 

Our guidance on online Psychometric Tests and the free practice resources we offer current students will be helpful. In addition, we will run a skill session on preparing for online tests both in September and again in early November: see the Events calendar on CareerConnect to attend.  

The sequence of assessments is:

  1. Three separate assessments online, with a maximum of five days to complete each assessment:
    1. Work Style Questionnaire and multimedia Situational Judgement Questionnaires (SJQ) – focus your preparation on understanding the Civil Service's core values and work culture as set out in the Civil Service Code, and practising SJQ questions
    2. Work Based Scenarios, not dissimilar to an untimed e-tray exercise, that tests decision-making skills
    3. A timed video interview (about 20 minutes), responding to a series of pre-set questions, which are recorded and subsequently evaluated by an assessor. (SDIP Applicants will have a telephone interview with an assessor rather than a pre-corded video interview)
  2. Before you can progress to the next stage for all Fast Stream schemes other than Generalist, HR, Finance, and Digital Data & Technology, you need to complete extra information online, and possibly take an online numerical test (our Psychometric Tests briefing to help prepare for numerical ability tests).
  3. Attend FSAC: the Fast Stream Assessment Centre, a virtual half-day event. Comprehensive guidance and advice is provided in the FSAC Assessment Guide, accessed via the FAQs page, and Oxford students and alumni have the chance to participate in a mock Group Discussion workshop which we run in November (see the Events calendar on CareerConnect to book a place).

Depending on the scheme you have applied for, the final selection board (FSB) may be relatively light touch, but most involve a significant test of your technical knowledge and ability to work under pressure through further written assessment, a presentation and/or some kind of a Final Selection Board (panel interview).

Sector information and insight

For an accessible and helpful commentary that examines the duties, responsibilities and working practices of officials, we recommend Understanding the Civil Service, one of a number of sites created by a retired senior civil servant, Martin Stanley: you can also follow Martin on Twitter @ukcivilservant. Martin's other related sites are:

Sector vacancies 

Departments and Agencies

All departments have their own websites, which contain information about their work/responsibilities and vacancies. Some of the more popular websites include:

Recruiters are keen to have a diverse workforce and many will have policies and processes that are proactive in recruiting students and graduates from diverse backgrounds. An increasing number of recruiters are offering traineeships, internships and Insight events and many are being recognized for their approach to being inclusive employers. To find out the policies and attitudes of the recruiters that you are interested in, explore their equality, diversity and inclusion policy. Search their website to see if they have any specific staff networks, look out for external accreditation such as whether they are a Disability Confident employer, a Stonewall Diversity Champion or part of the Mindful Employer charter promoting mental health at work. Check to see if they are partnering with organisations such as Rare Recruitment, SEO London, MyPlus Students' Club (disability), EmployAbility (disability and neurodifference) and there are many more that are working for specific communities. A key place to look is to see what they do to celebrate diversity on their Facebook and Twitter pages.

The UK Equality Act 2010 has a number of protected characteristics to prevent discrimination due to your age, disability,  gender reassignment, race, religion or beliefs, sex or sexual orientation. For further information on the Equality Act 2010 and to find out where and how you are protected, and what to do if you feel you have been discriminated against, visit the Government’s webpages on discrimination.

The public sector is particularly known for its policies and attitude in recruiting and providing substantial career paths for individuals, regardless of their background. The Civil Service is proactive with schemes such as EDIP and SDIP, offering undergraduates with a disability and those from BAME and lower socio-economic backgrounds the opportunity to gain experience of working for the Civil Service and life on the Fast Stream.

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