AWS Data & Analytics Jobs

The latest Amazon Web Services Data and Analytics careers from across the globe.



Amazon Web SERVICES CAREERS in DATA & ANALYTICS

Browse our Amazon Web Services jobs. The biggest selection of AWS data and analytics roles.


A wide variation of AWS roles are available, which include AWS Administrator Jobs, AWS Analyst Jobs, AWS Architect Jobs, AWS Big Data Architect Jobs, AWS Developer Jobs, AWS DevOps Jobs, AWS Engineer Jobs and AWS Consultant Jobs.


PERMANENT, CONTRACT                      & REMOTE AWS RECRUITMENT

We have one of the largest talent networks of Data & Analytics are uniquely placed to offer bespoke solutions whatever your hiring needs are.

Our tailored approach means we are able to deliver best in class Amazon Web Services data and analytics professionals every time. Whether it’s entire project teams, remote hiring and onboarding or just filling in the gaps, we have a solution to fit your requirements. Gain access to one of the largest talent networks of AWS Data & Analytics across the UK, Europe and the US.


Latest Jobs

Salary

£55000 - £65000 per annum

Location

Leeds, West Yorkshire

Description

AWS DATA ENGINEER POSITION IN LEEDS

Salary

€640 - €720 per day

Location

Netherlands

Description

Our client is a fast paced E-Commerce firm that are looking to onboard a AWS Data Engineer Specialist!

Salary

£70000 - £80000 per annum + Additional Benefits

Location

London

Description

Join the fastest growing Financial Services companies, providing thousands of products to customers throughout the UK.

Salary

800000kr - 1200000kr per annum

Location

Oslo

Description

Spennende rolle hvor du virkelig vil ha en rolle med både innvirkning og mandat til å bygge opp Analytics for dette selskapet.

Salary

£70000 - £80000 per annum

Location

London

Description

As a Data Engineer, you will be building end-to-end data pipelines in Python within AWS, using EMR, Spark, and Redshift for a scaling retailer.

Salary

€680 - €760 per day

Location

Utrecht

Description

As a Data Engineer you will be developing automation for data pipelines to aid this growing tech company to provide a streamlined customer retail experience

Salary

£80000 - £90000 per annum

Location

London

Description

As a Solution Architect, you will take ownership of this Media organisation's AWS architecture, building a new customer data profiling system.

Salary

700000kr - 950000kr per annum

Location

Oslo

Description

AWS data engineer to help build out their mobile app and data platform.

Salary

€70000 - €75000 per annum

Location

Leiden, South Holland

Description

Are you looking for a new role as a Senior Data Scientist? If so, this role will definitely interest you!

Salary

€75000 - €80000 per annum

Location

Berlin

Description

Are you skilled in data migration and server migration? Does your tech stack include AWS, Azure, Kubernetes, Ansible, and Docker? Then apply here!

Salary

€70000 - €75000 per annum

Location

Berlin

Description

A Start-Up within the health tech industry is currently searching for an SRE to join their Team!

Salary

£64000 - £65000 per annum

Location

London

Description

Harnham are partnered with a software company aimed at creating software products to improve business efficiency and remove time-consuming paperwork.

Harnham blog & news

With over 10 years experience working solely in the Data & Analytics sector our consultants are able to offer detailed insights into the industry.

Visit our Blogs & News portal or check out our recent posts below.

Weekly News Digest: 3rd - 7th May 2021

This is Harnham’s weekly news digest, the place to come for a quick breakdown of the week’s top news stories from the world of Data & Analytics.      Personnel Today: Top 50 firms for gender equality named This week it was great to see that leading recruitment publication, Personnel Today, reported on the organisations that have continued efforts to improve gender equality over the past year. These names were also featured on The Times Top 50 Employers for Women. Household names including PepsiCo UK & Ireland and Royal Mail; public sector bodies including the Department for Work and Pensions and the Department for Transport; law firms including Allen and Overy and Pinsent Masons; and financial and insurance institutions including Santander and Aviva all take a spot on the 2021 list. The pandemic has, without doubt, placed greater emphasis on how much progress still needs to be made to achieve gender equality. However, it’s great to see awareness, recognition and celebration of organisations that are contributing to the narrative of success for women in business. See more on this here. Retail Insight Network: What online retailers can expect as high street footfall increases “The fact that e-commerce and social media are intrinsically entwined has allowed brands to engage directly with customers through virtual means.” These are the expert thoughts of Oracle NetSuite retail industry principal Zak Rafiq, talking to Retail Insight Network about what retailers can expect amid increasing footfall and why a direct-to-consumer strategy may be imperative in the current retail landscape. A successful direct-to-consumer strategy can put online retailers in control and offers a good opportunity to drive revenue without the costly overhead associated with physical retail. By operating in an online space, retailers can build a strong understanding of their consumer profile, in turn crafting a strategy for how to engage them (particularly post-pandemic) and generating an impactful and long-lasting customer experience. To read more on this topic, click here. KDNuggets: Best Podcasts for Machine Learning Podcasts are continuing to surge in popularity. In particular from a business perspective, those that feature interviews with industry experts can prove to be a vital tool for professionals to learn about subfields, and the latest innovations in their area of expertise – and beyond! This great summary article from KDNuggets outlines the best podcasts to help data professionals, who are either keen to learn or already seasoned practitioners, get a better understanding of machine learning. A few mentioned on the list include: Gradient DissentDeepMind: The PodcastLex Fridman PodcastChai Time Data ScienceMachine Learning Street Talks To read the full article and add these to your subscriptions, read more here.  TechRepublic: Microsoft is boosting its support for the Python programming ecosystem We love this article from TechRepublic, sharing the positive news from Microsoft this week, as the organisation is set to increase its support for the Python community. This means that the programming language will be pushed forward in emerging fields like data science. A pretty big step for the industry. What does this mean? Well, the tech giant has pledged $150,000 in financial sponsorship to the Python Software Foundation, the non-profit organization that holds the rights to the language – the creator of Python, Guido van Rossum, even came out of retirement last year to work with Microsoft on their plans to support the community of Python programmers. It will certainly be worth keeping an eye on where this goes next. We’ll definitely be paying close attention! To read more about this, click here.  We've loved seeing all the news from Data & Analytics in the past week, it’s a market full of exciting and dynamic opportunities. To learn more about our work in this space, get in touch with us at info@harnham.com.    

Three Years Of GDPR: The Evolution Of Data Protection

Since its inception in 1991, the World Wide Web – or the internet – has grown immeasurably, with its capabilities exceeding the expectations of anyone who witnessed its implementation only 30 years ago. Now, it’s hard to think of a world without it; where would we be without unlimited knowledge at the touch of a button, the ability to maintain friendships with people halfway across the world or cat videos? Of course, the internet isn’t always a positive place. As the popularity of the online world grew, there also became an increased risk, particularly to our identities and our money.  In 1998, to combat the mismanagement of data both online and offline, Parliament passed the Data Protection Act. Compiled of eight different principles, from fair and lawful processing to disallowing data transfers from outside of the EU, this law aimed to help reduce the risk of data mismanagement and data breaches, while holding the power to fine and prosecute those who didn’t comply.  In January 2012, the European Commission wanted to take these laws one step further. As we began to enter a digital-first age, where the online world began to blend seamlessly with our daily lives, questions around whether the Data Protection Act of 1998 was robust enough to protect EU citizens.  On May 25th, 2018, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) was introduced. Not only did this new law enforce tougher rules around data protection, including the protection of genetic data and biometrics, but it made business data collection far more transparent. For the first time, internet users were able to see exactly how and why their data was being used, and they were given the autonomy to opt-out of giving away sensitive data. Additionally, consumers now have the right to request ‘to be forgotten’, with all stored data being wiped from a business’ database with the click of a button.  As we edge closer to the three-year anniversary of the implementation of GDPR, we look at how the new laws have impacted both consumers and businesses, for better and for worse.  Consumer trust Both sides of the coin tell a very different story when it comes to consumer trust and GDPR. The general consensus amongst businesses across the EU is that GDPR has greatly improved consumer trust, with 73 per cent reporting that the regulations have notably improved data security. Unfortunately, this sentiment isn’t shared by consumers.  84 per cent feel that GDPR hasn’t been taken seriously by businesses, and the level of security they feel when giving data to certain sectors varies hugely. While financial services, such as banks, have gained nearly half of consumers’ trust, hospitality, for example, are lagging behind with not even a quarter of consumers happy with the level of security.  But, looking at data breaches that have occurred since the implementation of GDPR, this level of dissatisfaction and worry from consumers comes as no surprise. From 280 million Microsoft users’ data being left unprotected to over a million of Mashable’s staff and consumer data being leaked by hackers, GDPR hasn’t necessarily solved the problems it was set out to manage, and consumers are concerned.  Consumer control Despite the worry of continued breaches and hacks, consumers do feel however that GDPR has improved the control they have over their own data. From being able to opt-in instead of having to opt-out, to having greater choice over the information given away through cookies, consumers feel much happier to be able to walk away from the brands they don’t trust and/or have no interest in.  Education around Data privacy  GDPR, since its inception, has been something that has eluded many. Filled with jargon and lacking much in the way of accessible educational assets, consumers – while aware of their data concerns – are still unsure of how to protect themselves against hacks or breaches. For example, only 14 per cent of internet users encrypt private conversations and only a third change their passwords regularly.  While GDPR has undoubtedly been a positive step forward for businesses and consumers alike, it is clear there is room for great improvement. It is expected that as the world continues to evolve into a digital-first society, especially post-COVID as many of us move online for good in our working lives, and the need for much-improved data security becomes paramount, GDPR laws and business compliance will need to continue to evolve and improve and fast.  If you're looking for your next opportunity, or to build out your Data & Analytics team, we can help. Take a look at our latest opportunities or get in touch with one of our expert consultants to find out more. 

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