Just one in 50 BBC jobs advertised in the past three years have been in Birmingham - despite a pledge to devolve spending to the regions.
Figures obtained through the Freedom of Information Act show just 78 of 3,835 jobs advertised by the broadcaster between 2012 and 2014 were based in this city.
More than four in ten BBC vacancies across that period were in London, including almost two-thirds of roles in the top pay grade.
The revelation comes despite a BBC commitment to shift roles to the regions which will see more than 50 per cent of investment devolved out of the capital by 2016.
Community leaders in the Midlands said the data showed the broadcaster was ignoring the region which accounts for a quarter of licence-fee payers.
Birmingham Chamber of Commerce spokesman John Lamb said: "The BBC has been pretty much decimated in Birmingham since the creation of Media City in Salford.
"The BBC should really start to think about creating jobs in this region. It would be good to see a bit more done about jobs in The Mailbox and beyond."
Steve McCabe, Labour parliamentary candidate for Selly Oak, who has been campaigning for a better deal from the BBC for years, said the corporation had to change or face "a mother of all battles" in negotiations over its next ten-year charter, expected to begin in May.
He said: "I see that (BBC director general) Tony Hall has again been quite explicit recently in saying that not enough has been done by the BBC in Birmingham and that he is going to do more. I think he is a man we should hold to its word.
"But clearly, it is some battle he is up against. There is a London elite that think it is the London Broadcasting Corporation.
"They have to be told that, if they are going to create jobs, then they need to do it here in Birmingham. They have ignored us for too long.
"It has got to change and if it doesn't there is going to be a mother of all battles over the BBC charter renewal."
The jobs data comes as pressure rises on the BBC to drastically increase investment levels in the Midlands.
Last year, the state broadcaster re-invested just 8.5 per cent of the £942 million raised from licence fees paid in the region.
That means just £12.40 per licence fee-payer - less than a fifth of any other UK region and a tiny fraction of the £757 per head in London.
The BBC has committed to decentralising from the capital and 675 jobs advertised over the past three years have been in Salford, with departments like children's, learning, Radio Five Live and sport moving to Greater Manchester.
However, compared to the 78 jobs advertised in Birmingham across the same period, a total of 1,685 were advertised in London.
Labour candidate in Hodge Hill, Birmingham, Liam Byrne also backed the Post's campaign. He said the digitisation of the television sector gave the BBC an opportunity to invest here.
He said: "My colleagues have led on this but I support what they are doing. One of the reasons is we are very strong in the digital sector and BBC investment is very important there."
The Post data shows 65 per cent of job vacancies on the top pay grade, with salaries of up to £72,752, were in London in the past three years.
Birmingham is part of the BBC's Midlands region, which includes the East Midlands and East, an area with more than 16 million people.
Latest data shows the corporation employs 1,354 people across the region, compared to 9,306 in London and lower than everywhere else but Scotland and Northern Ireland.
The number of people employed in the Midlands has risen by just 13 in the past three years.
A BBC spokesman said employment had risen in Birmingham over the past three years, adding staffing levels were similar to Scotland and Wales.
However, Scotland has only a third of the licence fee-payers the Midlands has and Wales a sixth.
He said: "Birmingham is really important to the BBC and that's why we are building up our presence in the city even more.
"We're investing an additional £23.5m in Birmingham and moving another 200 jobs here, including the globally respected BBC Academy, which will uncover future talent through apprenticeships and traineeships from the region.
"We expect this to bring real economic benefits to the area so BBC Birmingham will continue to be a strong, vibrant and sustainable operation."