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Natalie Altobello
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Nancy is the Ernst & Young organization’s Americas Vice Chair, People. She previously held several leadership roles at Ernst & Young LLP, a member firm serving clients in the US, including Managing Partner for Assurance and Advisory Business Services in the Northeast, Managing Partner for Assurance and Advisory Area Practices, National Director of Human Resources for the Assurance and Advisory Practice, Area Director of Human Resources for Connecticut and Audit partner in the Stamford, CT office. Nancy has worked in several Ernst & Young LLP offices – including New Haven, Stamford, Boston and New York – serving clients in the technology, consumer products and insurance industries.

Nancy and her team focus on the recruiting, retention, and talent development of people across the Ernst & Young organization’s Americas region, which includes North and South America, Mexico and Israel. They are committed to reinforcing Ernst & Young leadership around inclusiveness and related diversity issues, and in building and supporting career mobility. Another important component of Ernst & Young's people agenda is a commitment to making a difference in its communities through firm sponsored corporate responsibility efforts and a culture that values volunteerism. All of these efforts yield a culture that delivers high-quality client service to member firm clients, while building a lifelong relationship with its people. Nancy is a member of the Ernst & Young organization’s Americas Executive Board and Global People Executive Committee.

Nancy is actively involved in the community. She is a Trustee of Fairfield University, and served as Chairperson of the 2008 Fairfield University Awards Dinner for Multicultural Scholarships. Nancy also serves as a Board Member and Treasurer for both MENTOR Inc. and The Business Council for International Understanding.

Entries by Natalie Altobello

Veterans for Hire: How Companies Can Help Them Build Careers

(0) Comments | Posted November 11, 2012 | 2:52 PM

As our military winds down operations in Iraq and Afghanistan, large numbers of veterans will likely enter a difficult U.S. job market. And those veterans who served in the military after 9/11 seem to have it tougher than other job seekers, with an unemployment rate almost two percentage...

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