|Rep. Linda Sanchez|
CONGRESSWOMAN DEFENDS CU TAX STATUS
updated 09/16/13 11:24 AM
CUs 'Provide Critical Support'
In the next step of her ongoing support of credit unions, Rep. Linda Sanchez, D-CA, has written an editorial piece for the California and Nevada Credit Union Leagues flagship magazine, Credit Union Digest, and announced her support of the credit union tax exemption. Sanchez is a member of the House Ways and Means Committee, which governs tax policy.
The Leagues’ legislative advocacy team has been working diligently with Sanchez, discussing with her how credit unions play a vital role in the communities they serve. Congresswoman Sanchez represents California’s 38th Congressional District, representing more than 158,000 credit union members.
We are excited to give you this exclusive first-hand look into the upcoming October/November edition of Credit Union Digest, which Sanchez has personally penned.
'BIG DATA' SPOTLIGHT: RISK OR REWARD updated
10/22/14 12:06 PM
Three Panelists Share Opinions
With Alessandro Acquisti as moderator, Wednesday’s audience was treated to a lively discussion—and a bit of back-and-forth debate—on the use of “big data” at credit unions and its ramifications.
SPEAKER DELVES INTO DATA PRIVACY updated
10/22/14 11:57 AM
The Credit Union Connection
As the Big Data Panel during REACH 2014 kicked off on Wednesday, it was apparent “big data” is everywhere and infiltrates all facets of our lives. But how much do consumers value their privacy, and what does it mean for credit unions?
SOCIAL CHARM: INGREDIENT FOR SUCCESS updated
10/22/14 07:59 AM
Chen Lizra at REACH
“Engagement” is one of the top buzz words circulating around REACH 2014—and TED speaker, business consultant, and author Chen Lizra shared some unique insights during the general session on Tuesday. Her buzz word: “social charm.”
INNOVATION PANEL SPURS TAKE-AWAYS updated
10/22/14 05:21 PM
Three CU Industry Perspectives
Attendees at REACH 2014 received a plethora of ideas from Tuesday’s innovation panel to take back to their credit unions—not the least of which included more interaction between employees and leaders, and free-flow of ideas from the bottom up.