Our offices in India 

Our professionals are predominantly Indian nationals, reflecting the wide diversity of our society, but we are attracting increasing numbers of ex-pat professionals, for example from the US, the UK, Germany, Hong Kong and Korea. And as the Indian economy, and our need to provide clients with international experience grows the number is set to increase.
Our offices in India
We are also seeing more and more Indian nationals returning to their home country from careers abroad, and at KPMG in India we are very keen to harness this influx of talent.

Because of the speed of economic growth in India, we are establishing new practices all the time with a great deal of success, and we plan to continue this evolution for the foreseeable future. This is why we need you.

Bengaluru (Bangalore)
Bengaluru is known as the garden city, and for many years was known throughout India as the most forward-thinking city. Today, it is India’s most developed city, fuelled by the booming technology industry, and has a buzzing social scene and some of the best dining, entertainment and shopping in the country.

This coastal city, India’s fourth largest, has a slower pace of life than many much smaller Indian cities half its size. As the capital of Tamil Nadu, it is home to a host of Tamil culture including dance, literature, sculpture, music and cinema – including India’s second largest film industry; ‘Kollywood’. Sandy beaches, restaurants and shops are plentiful, but pubs are rarer due to liquor laws.

As one of the oldest cities in the world, the capital city of Delhi has breathtaking ancient monuments – despite being destroyed and rebuilt 11 times over the millennia. There are also museums, a lively performing-arts scene and some of the country’s finest places to eat – particularly in New Delhi, where most types of global cuisine are well represented.

The southern city of Hyderabad has a split personality — a sprawling metropolis of shopping malls, plate glass office buildings and endless construction driven by the influx of IT investment; and the old Muslim quarter rich in ancient architectural treasures such as mosques and palaces. This is a very opulent city, but relatively conservative despite its modernity.

Huge and multi-faceted, India’s friendly second city is home to lavish shopping malls, leafy parks and dramatic old colonial architecture, but desperate poverty too. Kolkata is locally regarded as the intellectual and cultural capital of the nation, and dozens of venues showcase Bengali dance, poetry, art, music, film and theatre. Kolkata has some of India’s finest restaurants, and sporting activities including a horse racetrack and some of the country’s best golf courses.

Mumbai is an intoxicating mix of India’s extremes: wealthy finance houses, fashion and Bollywood film industries, and fantastic shopping and nightlife jostle with colonial relics, bazaars, grinding poverty and chaotic traffic. With 17 million inhabitants, Mumbai is one of the world’s biggest cities and has a much faster pace of life than other parts of India, but there is still space to relax on the beach or in some of Mumbai’s world-class restaurants.

Pune is a thriving and liberal center of business and academia, and its large student population in the city makes for a lively nightlife and vibrant atmosphere. Pune also has excellent restaurants, good museums, and is an easy city for ex-pats to settle into.
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