It seems likely that at least one of your light sources in the example image may be variable. That is, they don't output a constant intensity and color signature. Many types of artificial lighting flicker with the cycle of the alternating current that powers them. At the peak of the alternating current's sine wave they are brighter, bluer, and fuller spectrum than at the valley of the sine wave, when they they are dimmer, browner, with much less coverage of the full visible spectrum. LED lights use Pulse Width Modulation (PWN) to turn the lights off and on very quickly to regulate intensity.
Beyond the chance that you are dealing with a light source that varies it's color output based on alternating current or power control for LEDs, you have to recognize that every camera system is different.
Every time I've changed models within the same brand of cameras, I've noticed that colors from one to the next can be slightly different. I'm a Canon shooter and use Canon's Digital Photo Professional to process raw files. I've found it is possible to get the same colors from, for example, both my 5D Mark II and 5D Mark III, but the settings I use in raw development to get there do need to be slightly different for each. In order to get the same RGB values [0,0,0] for a particular spot in a scene with images from each camera (taken under the same lighting, using the same settings, and even the same lens), I might have to use a slightly different color temperature and WB compensation. For example, with camera A I might have CT set at 4200K and WB at +1M (magenta) and +2B (blue). With camera B I might need to modify that to 4230K for CT and +.6M, +2.3B to get the same [0,0,0] value for the same spot in the scene.
I've never had to opportunity to closely compare two examples of the same model side-by-side to see if the color output is exactly the same, so I can't speak to whether different examples of the same model also vary slightly.