Client Portfolio Manager George Kimani knows diversity and inclusion at Allied Universal® is a win-win situation because it inspires employees to work harder and pursue not just a job but a career.
Bill King’s U.S. Army experience led to a 20-year career journey from Security Professional with responsibilities for a single site to Regional Vice President in charge of thousands of employees and millions in revenue.
With the unpredictable rise and fall of COVID cases stretching the limits of some hospitals, tensions can escalate and the opportunity for violence can rise.
After serving 15 years in the U.S. Marine Corps, Robert Sanchez secured not just a job, but a career path at Allied Universal®.
As a Human Resources Manager whose area of responsibility spans 31 states and more than 4,000 employees, Corina Lopez understands that hiring a diverse workforce can help lead to more creativity, improved strategic thinking and innovation.
Today, as General Manager at Allied Universal, Sid is responsible for New York City business operations overseeing 40,000 hours per week, 50 clients and over 1,000 employees.
As a young woman, Devette Sproaps felt lost and unprepared when it came time to look for a career, but she certainly didn’t lack resourcefulness and a get-it-done attitude. While she wasn’t clear on a profession at that time, Devette knew where to go to gain some direction.
John Burke knew from an early age he would enlist in the military. After all, his dad served in the U.S. Army during the Korean War. He also had an uncle who served in the U.S. Navy during the Korean War, and another helped liberate Europe with the U.S. Army during World War II.
Jill Talbot, Vice President, Managing Counsel for Operational Compliance at Allied Universal®, understands that companies are more successful when they embrace diversity and unique perspectives. Open about who she is as a member of the LGBT+ community has led to great professional connections and amazing friendships.
What would I do in an active shooter assault? Am I prepared? What if it happens at work, or in a crowded public space? Am I less prepared for an event at a place I am less familiar with?