Our strategy and technology consultants have empowered our international clients with the knowledge and experience they need to build their own local resources and capabilities.
Our clients call upon us to work on their hardest problems—delivering effective health care, protecting warfighters and their families, keeping our national infrastructure secure, bringing into focus the traditional boundaries between consumer products and manufacturing as those boundaries blur.
Booz Allen was founded on the notion that we could help companies succeed by bringing them expert, candid advice and an outside perspective on their business. The analysis and perspective generated by that talent can be found in the case studies and thought leadership produced by our people.
We've come a long way delivering innovative solutions. But our next chapter is still being written.
Our 22,600 engineers, scientists, software developers, technologists, and consultants live to solve problems that matter. We’re proud of the diversity throughout our organization, from our most junior ranks to our board of directors and leadership team.
In 1966, Commissioner Pete Rozelle of the NFL engaged Booz Allen to assist with the merger of the National and American Football Leagues. The motivation was television. During the previous few years, the audience for professional football had exploded. When competition for television money intensified, the rivalry between the two leagues became bitter. In 1966 the leagues began to steal each others’ players.
“In 1966, NFL Commissioner Pete Rozelle asked Booz Allen to assist with the merger of the National and American Football Leagues. The motivation was television.”
Rozelle believed a merged NFL-AFL could stem the inter-league rivalry, but there were huge complications. Some cities had two teams. Federal antitrust laws would need to be waived. Each team was its own independent franchise, raising serious business concerns. Also, Rozelle himself often clashed with the AFL commissioner. With Booz Allen’s help, the merger overcame every hurdle, paving the way for Super Bowl I—the first national championship game in 1967.