Developing people's skills and ideas, sharing knowledge and best practices: these are Leonardo's ingredients for competitiveness. The new One Company must respond with ever greater flexibility to market challenges. Leonardo is fully aware that success can only be achieved by motivating the right people with the right skills to fill key positions in the organisation. This is why the Company is committed to providing a work environment that is conducive to professional growth, and which rewards merit and competence. Leonardo offers everyone the opportunity to recognise and develop their talents, in order to realise a common and ambitious result.
Leonardo's new hires undergo induction training, differentiated according to population type, so they can gradually learn about the One Company and become part of their Division. This way, each new hire hasthe opportunity to acquire technical and behavioral skills, learn about and act according to One Company values and benefit from a professional network involving business, locations and Customers. This program includes classroom and collaborative learning in addition to hands-on experience and support from senior colleagues.
Management and development
Leonardo employees have the chance to work in an environment that offers opportunities for professional and personal growth. People are evaluated through consolidated personnel management processes based on their performance, skills and behaviors and directed toward specific goals. This system facilitates internal mobility and, by means of a structured and transparent process, it aims to recognize and value talented people in different contexts and to develop key professionals and leaders by sharing best practices and measuring up to the highest international standards.
Leonardo considers training and updating to be crucial elements for people development and to meet the needs of a changing business. Individual and collective skills are built and improved through education programs as part of a continuous and long-lasting learning process. These "learning gyms" combine traditional methods of interaction with computers and cater to the corporate population in general.