Feb 092018

You have a first experience as an auditor, financial/business controller or financial analyst ? You are in need of a new challenge ? You like to take initiatives and be close to the business?

Yes , then this position might interest you!

Our client, a big group renowned in the engineering sector is currently looking for a Business Unit Controller for their Telecommunications Department . You will join a familial financial team and report directly to the Finance & Administration Manager as well as work in strong collaboration with the Business Unit Manager!

Business Unit Controller – Function

  • Support decision-making process of the Business Unit Manager with financial analyses and business recommendations
  • Projects’ financial analyses
  • Budgeting and Forecasting with variance analyses
  • Monthly closing and reporting
  • Internal control

Business Unit Controller – Profile

  • Master in Economics or an Economics-related field
  • Between 1 and 5 years of experience as an auditor, financial/business controller or financial analyst
  • You are fluent in French or Dutch and English
  • SAP is an asset
  • You are autonomous and not afraid to take initiatives and decisions!

Business Unit Controller – Offer

  • You will join an innovative growing company wherein you have perspectives of evolution
  • You will have the opportunity to work autonomously and give business recommendations
  • You will benefit from training
  • An attractive salary! Up to 48k depending on your experience

This position is managed by Pierre and Laura, interested? Feel free to send us your CV in word format.

Do not hesitate to call us at 02/734.33.33.

Keywords: Business Unit Controller / Financial controlling / Finance / Business controller / Reporting / Financial analysis / Budgeting / Forecasting / Process Improvements / Brussels

Match criteria: Production, Controller, Auditing, 40 hours, Outside the Netherlands, Non

Company name: Stepstone NL –

click here for more details and apply to position

Tipical Questions
“Please give me an example of a time when you had a problem with a supervisor/co-worker and how you approached the problem.” “I think that the hardest thing about work isn’t the work, it’s the people at work,” Teach says. Most employees have a problem with a supervisor or co-worker at some point in their career. How they handle that problem says a lot about their people skills. If you can explain to the interviewer that you were able to overcome a people problem at work, this will definitely help your chances of getting the job, he says.
Questions to ask
What have you enjoyed most about working here? This question allows the interviewer to connect with you on a more personal level, sharing his or her feelings. The answer will also give you unique insight into how satisfied people are with their jobs there. If the interviewer is pained to come up with an answer to your question, it’s a big red flag.