FASCO Directors serve on the Training Committee to assist in making recommendations to the DOL for updating necessary curriculm changes to Chapter 493 training requirements.
Lobbying the Florida Legislature to support bills that enhance our industries a
Executive Vice President - Rick Staly
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American Eagle Sentry's Executive Vice President has more than thirty-five years of providing state-of-the-art security and law enforcement services.
Rick Staly served as Undersheriff or second-in-command of the fourth largest law enforcement agency in Florida and the thirteenth largest sheriff's office in the nation.
He was employed as the Safety Services Manager and part of the 2001 opening team of a large resort hotel and convention center located near Orlando, Florida.
This upscale resort and convention center consisted of a 400,000 sq ft convention center with more than 1,300 hotel rooms, restaurants and lounges.
In 2003, he was employed as the security director for the most prestigious private gated golf course community in the Orlando area.
This community with a private club is home to Fortune 500 CEO's and professional athletes.
In 2005, he accepted a position as the Chief Security Officer for an international development company.He was responsible for all corporate investigations and security operations in all upscale communities in five states, the Bahamas and projects under development.
In 2009, he became a managing partner in American Eagle Sentry.He holds a Bachelor of Science degree from Rollins College and a Master of Science degree from the University of Louisville, as well as having graduated from the FBI National Academy.He holds Diplomate status by the American Board of Law Enforcement Experts and Level V (highest) certification in Homeland Security.
He is a Director with the Florida Association of Security Companies (FASCO), a member of the Florida Police Chief's Association, and a member of the Florida Sheriff's Association.He is also a life member of the International Association of Chief's of Police and a lifetime member of the National Sheriff's Association.He serves on the Board of Crime Stoppers of Northeast Florida as president-elect and as a committee member on the Florida Police Chief's Public /Private Partnership committee.He is a member of the Law Enforcement Advisory Board for KinderVision and has testified before the Florida Senate committee on police use of force.He has received numerous awards including the Medal of Valor and Purple Heart when he was shot while saving the life of a deputy sheriff.
He has been a featured lecturer on Homeland Security issues and recently participated in a homeland security mission in Israel.He has held the position as President of Colman-Staly Agency since 2000.
"If you know these individuals, please let us know," Sheriff Rick Staly said in the news release.
A day after a three-car crash at the intersection of Old Dixie Highway and U.S. 1 in Korona killed five people on Sunday, Feb. 5, Flagler County Sheriff Rick Staly wrote to the Florida Department of Transportation requesting a traffic light at the intersection.In a Feb. 6 letter to Florida Department of Transportation Interim Secretary Rachel Cone, Staly referred to the crash the previous day, and wrote that Sheriff's Office deputies have handled 207 crashes - 147 of which were injury crashes - at or near that intersection over three years.
"My recommendation would be to install a fully functioning traffic signal along with signage north and south of the intersection on U.S. 1 warning drivers they are approaching a traffic signal," Staly wrote.
The intersection currently has flashing signals, but visibility is a problem, Staly wrote, and drivers tend to speed in that area.
"... The design of U.S. 1 has curves near the intersection in both directions resulting in reduced visibility of cars approaching the intersection from either the north or the south," Staly wrote.
"While the speed limit is posted at 65 mph most cars exceed the posted speed limit.
Just last week one of our deputies stopped a car traveling 100 mph because 'the driver was late to work.'"
That area of U.S. 1 is also part of a lengthy stretch of open highway - from from Seminole Woods Boulevard to Plantation Bay - that has no traffic control devices, Staly added.
"It's about giving people proper notice, with proper signage under the law," Sheriff Rick Staly said in the new release.
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