Phil Collins Announces First North American Tour In More Than A Decade

first_imgLegendary British rock drummer, singer, songwriter, and bandleader Phil Collins has announced that he will mount a major tour of North America for the first time in twelve years. The 15-date tour, billed as “Phil Collins: Not Dead Yet, Live!,” will see Collins play arena dates in major markets across the U.S. throughout October, in addition to dates in Montreal and Toronto. The run comes as a continuation of his 2017 and 2018 “Not Dead Yet Tour,” which saw the former Genesis drummer/vocalist play a number of dates in the U.K., Western Europe, and South America, in addition to recent dates in Mexico and Puerto Rico.The backing band for the limited North American engagement will include longtime touring guitarist Daryl Stuermer, keyboardist Brad Cole, bassist Leland Sklar, percussionist Luis Conte, and Phil’s 16-year-old son, Nicolas Collins, on drums. The band will also feature a horn section and backup vocalists. The tour’s title comes on the heels of Collins’ recently-released memoirs, Not Dead Yet: The Memoir.Tickets for the shows go on sale May 15 for the general public at 10 a.m., preceded by a presale for Citi cardholders this Friday, May 11. You can check out a full list of Phil Collins’ North American tour dates below. For more information, head over to Phil’s website.Phil Collins: Not Dead Yet, Live! North American DatesOct. 05 – Ft. Lauderdale, FL – BB&T CenterOct. 07 – Washington, DC – Capital One ArenaOct. 08 – Philadelphia, PA – Wells Fargo CenterOct. 09 – Boston, MA – TD GardenOct. 11 – Toronto, ON – Air Canada CentreOct. 13 – Newark, NJ – Prudential CenterOct. 14 – Brooklyn, NY – Barclays CenterOct. 16 – Montreal, QC – Centre BellOct. 18 – Cleveland, OH – Quicken Loans ArenaOct 19 – Columbus, OH – Nationwide ArenaOct. 21 – Minneapolis, MN – Target CenterOct. 22 – Chicago, IL – United CenterOct. 25 – Oakland, CA – Oracle ArenaOct. 27 – Las Vegas, NV – MGM Grand Garden ArenaOct. 28 – Los Angeles, CA – The ForumView All Tour Dateslast_img read more

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Limitations on the undocumented

first_img Affirming whole-person admissions Related Universities can continue considering racial and ethnic background as a factor in evaluating applicants, Supreme Court rules A deadlocked Supreme Court dealt a major blow to President Obama’s executive actions to grant relief from deportation to nearly 5 million undocumented immigrants living in the United States. The 4-4 tie in U.S. v. Texas, a challenge by that state and 25 others against Obama’s executive actions, leaves in place an injunction by a lower court that blocked the government from implementing two programs that would protect both children and their parents from deportation.“I’m disappointed,” said Deborah Anker, clinical professor of law and director of the Harvard Immigration and Refugee Clinical Program at Harvard Law School. “What this means is that it puts hundreds of thousands of people at risk of deportation, including parents of U.S. citizens or legal residents.”What it means legally is that after the court’s one-sentence decision, which mentioned “an equally divided court,” it is up to the presiding judge in Brownsville, Texas, to decide whether or not to go forward with a trial. “The decision on the merits of the case are still going to be litigated,” she said. “The decision by the Supreme Court is not an affirmation of either position.”Phil Torrey, lecturer on law with the Harvard Immigration and Refugee Clinical Program and the supervising attorney for the Harvard Immigration Project, hopes the ruling will help galvanize the movement for immigration reform.“Hopefully it will continue to energize the movement to push for comprehensive reform, especially with elections coming forward,” he said.The two Obama programs are an expansion of the 2012 Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA), and the Deferred Action for Parents of Americans and Lawful Permanent Residents (DAPA), which help parents remain in the country and obtain work permits.Opponents who challenged Obama in the courts argued he overstepped his constitutional powers by issuing the executive actions, bypassing Congress. Republican governors lead the 26 states that sued the government.The decision by the Supreme Court will likely fuel the acrimonious debate on immigration reform, which has intensified as the national election campaigns continue.last_img read more

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Odds & Ends: James Corden & The History Boys Join Maggie Smith in Van & More

first_img Women Speak Up on Halloween On the subject of upcoming holidays, young writers from around the world have collaborated to create the play Women Speak/World Listen. The one night only production will take place on October 31 at NYC’s 4th Street Theatre and is a multi-media exploration of the lives of 13 young women coming-of-age in the midst of chaos and conflict. Food for thought this Halloween. Bad Jews is London-Bound After conquering off-Broadway and the U.K.’s city of Bath, those Bad Jews are moving to London. Joshua Harmon’s acclaimed show will play January 15, 2015 through February 28 at the St. James Theatre. Opening night is set for January 21. Directed by Michael Longhurst, the comedy’s original Bath cast will reprise their roles in London, with Jenna Augen as Daphna, Gina Bramhill as Melody, Joe Coen as Jonah and Ilan Goodman as Liam. Victor Garber Books Recurring Role on The Flash Broadway favorite Victor Garber has boarded the cast of The CW’s The Flash. According to The Wrap, his recurring role as DC Comics character Dr. Martin Stein will begin in the 12th Episode. We can’t wait to see if Garber and Andy Mientus’ Pied Piper will end up sharing screen time. Rent Writer Turns to Santa Stephen Chbosky, whose writing credits include The Perks of Being a Wallflower and the screenplay to Rent, will direct the movie musical Santa Is Real. Deadline reports that Larry Stuckey will pen the film, which follows the man who plays Santa in Radio City’s Christmas Spectacular.  All in all a handy reminder that it’s time to book our Rockettes tickets—Christmas wouldn’t be Christmas without them!center_img Here’s a quick roundup of stories you may have missed today. James Corden & The History Boys Join Maggie Smith in Van Tony winner James Corden, Dominic Cooper, Samuel Anderson and Frances de la Tour will appear opposite the previously announced Tony winner Maggie Smith in the film adaptation of Alan Bennett’s The Lady in the Van, reports the Daily Mail. All four of the project’s newcomers co-starred in Bennett’s The History Boys in London, on Broadway and on screen. View Commentslast_img read more

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Gardening In Georgia

first_imgUniversity of Georgia The final episode of “Gardening in Georgia with Walter Reeves” will air on Georgia Public Broadcasting stations Oct. 10 at 12:30 p.m. and again at 6 p.m.For 10 years, the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences and Georgia Public Broadcasting provided the show for Georgia viewers to get the latest in gardening advice and research. But fans shouldn’t fret. Show host Walter Reeves will be back next season with “Your Southern Garden.” Produced by CAES and University of Florida Extension, the show will include experts and gardeners from across Georgia and north Florida.“Our tenth anniversary seems like a good time to venture into a new phase of garden education,” Reeves said. “’Your Southern Garden’ broadens our reach and the exciting new material we can cover.”The last “Gardening in Georgia” will finish its run with an exotic flair. They are so beautiful and alluring smugglers risk their lives to steal and sell them on the black market. On the Oct. 10 episode, Becky Brinkman, curator of orchids at the Atlanta Botanical Gardens, will bring Reeves several rare and exotic orchids and explain where they live and how they can be grown indoors.They look like warts on the pecan leaves, but pecan phylloxera galls are actually the handiwork of insects. Reeves will give his official prescription for treatment.When you are cleaning house, don’t forget the houseplants. Their leaves can collect dust just like countertops. All you need to do the job is a clean white sock.It’s beautiful, but bamboo can be quite rambunctious in the wrong place. Bamboo expert Alexis Caffre shows Reeves several ways to control the unruly plant in the landscape.“Gardening in Georgia” has been produced by the CAES and supported by a gift from McCorkle Nurseries. Learn more about the show and download useful publications at the Web site www.gardeningingeorgia.com.last_img read more

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Georgia MarketMaker

first_imgIn 2001, the Wills family began selling loaves of all-natural bread to friends in the north Georgia mountains. To grow their business, in 2008, they turned to a marketing tool developed by the University of Georgia. Now, they can’t keep up with demand. “Within a month, contacts starting coming in,” said Bruce Wills, who owns My Daily Bread. “Markets starting contacting us, wanting to sell our bread.” Wills registered the business on Georgia MarketMaker, UGA’s online interactive mapping system that connects consumers with markets and businesses that make agricultural products in Georgia. “There has been an explosion in the concept of locally grown, locally manufactured,” Wills said. “MarketMaker as a tool to make businesses like ours known is a great resource. It’s a good publicity tool, and free help. UGA has been very, very good to us.”The family-run business sells hand-rolled loaves of bread made with fresh-ground wheat and locally-harvested honey. Currently, the company can produce 50 loaves a day. The family is considering an expansion to keep up with demand. Grocery store chains and restaurants have contracted with the company for their baked goods. And, a North Georgia businessman contacted the company for specialty holiday gift boxes. “He inquired about sending gift boxes of our products all over the United States,” said Dabrielle Wills. “I actually thought it was a prank call as he had never had our products and wanted gift boxes much larger than we offered. When I asked how he had heard of us, he told us he had found us on MarketMaker!” MarketMakerGeorgia MarketMaker allows producers to list their businesses, products and links to their websites in a searchable database. And, there’s no charge. The website also provides producers with pricing information, consumer demographics, and contact information for potential processors, wholesalers and retailers of specialty food products, said Sharon Kane, a food business development specialist with the UGA Center for Agribusiness and Economic Development.“Anyone with a food-related business should register their business on Georgia MarketMaker,” Kane said. “It is a free resource for businesses and consumers.” Last year, the site averaged 75,000 web hits, or page views, per month. Consumers can search for Georgia food products based on different characteristics. They can also find local pick-your-own farms, specialty products sold by local vendors or a list of the 139 farmers markets in the state. The site features 35,000 Georgia food-related businesses and more than 450 producers/farmers.UGA recently won a National Institute of Food and Agriculture award for its work with MarketMaker. Visit Georgia MarketMaker at www.marketmaker.uga.edu. Local food forecastLocally grown foods will be the top topic at the 2011 Ag Forecast, where speakers will talk about what has made their locally grown businesses successful. A keynote speaker will give a broad view on the locally grown trend. UGA agricultural economists will give their annual economic outlook for agriculture and agribusinesses in Georgia, too. The meetings will be held January 24 in Gainesville at the Georgia Mountains Center; January 25 in Tifton at the UGA Tifton Campus Conference Center; January 27 in Statesboro at the Nessmith-Lane Center; February 9 in Carrollton at the Carrol County Ag Center; and February 10 in Macon at Georgia Farm Bureau. For more information and to register, visit www.georgiaagforecast.com.last_img read more

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International Ag Celebration

first_imgSince its inception in 2007, breeders at the West Africa Centre for Crop Improvement (WACCI) in Ghana have produced 23 new varieties of corn, seven new varieties of peanuts, 11 new varieties of rice and seven new varieties of sweet potato.But the center’s most meaningful contribution to the future of African agriculture and food security are the 66 new doctorates in plant breeding the institution has trained in that time, said Eric Danquah, a plant breeder who founded the center at the University of Ghana.“(This collection of new varieties) is the outcome of training Africans in Africa to work with African crops for Africa,” Danquah, told a crowd gathered Wednesday at the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences’ annual International Agriculture Day celebration.Danquah attended graduate school in plant breeding at Cambridge University in the United Kingdom before returning to Ghana to teach and conduct research. He was continuously saddened, he said, by the fact that the brightest students that he taught at the University of Ghana would leave for graduate school and not return home to work.Losing great scientists to universities in America or Europe often meant that crops important to African farmers were not given the same attention in plant breeding programs. Scientists working in Africa are more aware of the trials faced by farmers on the continent and what kinds of seeds would do well in the African market.Danquah knew “a green revolution for Africa” wouldn’t be possible without researchers working in Africa with easy access to African crops and African farms.“In a number of places, you just don’t find the needed critical mass of scientists,” he said.Without the scientific community as a bedrock, private seed companies don’t consider large investments for commercialization infrastructure, and funding agencies are less likely to award research grants, Danquah said, adding that the scientific community being created through WACCI is one of the most important catalysts for agricultural development in Africa.“What is important about our program is that they’ve all gone back to their home institutions,” Danquah said. “We are building capacity in Africa for Africa.” He encouraged students and researchers at UGA to visit the University of Ghana to study or collaborate. For more information about WACCI, visit wacci.ug.edu.gh.In addition to Danquah’s talk, students and faculty at the celebration heard from 2019 CAES graduate Sarah Spradlin, who will receive degrees in agriscience and environmental systems and international affairs and the CAES Certificate in International Agriculture. She spoke about her time interning on the farm that serves UGA’s campus in Costa Rica. Those gathered also recognized this year’s winners of the CAES Agriculture Abroad Photo Contest.Dung Tran, a doctoral student in the CAES Institute of Plant Breeding, Genetics and Genomics won first place with her photo, “Happy H’Mong Farmer in the Corn Field.” Tran, who worked in plant conservation in Vietnam, took the photo on a seed collecting trip.Each family in this region of the country grows their own heirloom corn variety, Tran said. Tran met the farmer in the photo when she took Tran into her family’s field to collect seeds from her family’s variety of sticky corn.Other students recognized in the photo contest were Sujata Bogati, master’s degree student in the Department of Crop and Soil Sciences, with her second-place photo, “Agriculture in the Mountain Regions,” and Lauren Rutledge, an undergraduate student in the Department of Animal and Dairy Science, with her third-place photo, “Cacao? More like CaWOW!”The celebration was also a time to honor scholarship award winners and 2019 Certificate of International Agriculture graduates.Recipients of the 2019 Certificate of International Agriculture included:Alexandra Bull, bachelor’s degree in environmental economics and management, minors in environmental law and resource economics, and certificates in sustainability and international agricultureGrant Freeman, bachelor’s degree in biological sciences and minor in horticultureAbigail Pierce, bachelor’s degree in agricultural communication and certificates in local food systems and international agricultureSarah Spradlin, bachelor’s degrees in international affairs and agriscience and environmental systemsAshley Stone, master’s degree in natural resourcesMallory Warren, bachelor’s degree in environmental economics and management, minor in anthropology, and certificates in organic agriculture, sustainability and international agricultureRecipients of travel scholarships included:Virginia Childs, Kanemasu Global Engagement Award, bachelor’s degree student in food scienceThomas Woldu Assefa, Graduate International Travel Award, doctoral candidate in agricultural and applied economicsMatthew Aaron Bruce, Graduate International Travel Award, master’s degree student in crop and soil sciencesRachel Hampton, Graduate International Travel Award, master’s degree student in animal and dairy scienceAmelia Lovelace, Graduate International Travel Award, doctoral candidate in plant pathologyConnie Mou, Graduate International Travel Award, doctoral candidate in poultry sciencePietro Mendonca de Santis Sica; Global Food Security International Travel Scholarship, master’s degree student in crop and soil sciencesMaddison Holder, Veloso Wallick Graduate Scholarship, master’s degree student in agricultural and environmental educationSadie Lackey, Wen Willams International Travel Scholarship, bachelor’s degree student in agricultural communicationJacqueline Kessler, Broder-Ackerman Global Citizen Award, bachelor’s degree student in environmental and managementFor more information about CAES international collaboration and opportunities for CAES students to study and work abroad, visit global.uga.edu.For more photos from the event visit www.flickr.com.last_img read more

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Your New Base Camp

first_imgThe Appalachian Teardrop and Sylvan Sport Go bring back the tow-behind.A tent is a perfectly suitable “home away from home,” but if you really want to lay claim to a patch of dirt in the middle of nowhere, plant your flag with a tow-behind trailer. Two Southern companies are making trailers for the adventure-minded traveler. They’re lightweight, small, and packed with amenities that will make your next weekend in the woods more civilized. These aren’t your grandpa’s campers.Sylvan Sport GoConsider the Go a pop-up camper, completely reinvented. This all-aluminum pop-up doubles as a trailer that can carry 800 pounds of bikes, kayaks, surfboards…then transforms into a hard-topped tent that can sleep up to four people in a variety of configurations. You can also convert the beds into tables. The whole package is ridiculously spacious thanks to the bump-out style tents, but you won’t get the built in stove and cooler of the Teardrop. And you’ve got some set up once you get to camp. The roof cranks up, but you’ve still got to erect the tent. But it’s hard to beat the rugged versatility of this pop-up.$8,000; sylvansport.comAppalachian TeardropBuilt in Charlotte, N.C., this is a modern take on the sleek tow-behinds that were so popular in the 50s. The beauty of a teardrop-style trailer is there’s no set up once you find your base camp. Simply park it and enjoy. Much like its predecessors, the Appalachian Teardrop is light enough to be towed by a small vehicle. Check out the Rover model, a 920-pound trailer that sleeps two and features a built-in two-burner stove, cooler, stereo, and storage area. All of that happens outside of the Teardop, as the interior is just big enough for sleeping.$9,995; appalachianteardrop.comlast_img read more

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Fernandez seeks Bar readmission

first_img Fernandez seeks Bar readmission Eusebio Enrique Fernandez of Miami has submitted an application to the Florida Board of Bar Examiners for Bar readmission Fernandez resigned from the practice of law in Florida during disciplinary proceedings pursuant to an April 23, 2000, Supreme Court order.The Florida Board of Bar Examiners will conduct a public hearing on Fernandez’s application for readmission. All members of the Bar are invited to write to the board regarding their knowledge of Fernandez, particularly in relation to his character and fitness for readmission.If you wish to be notified of the time and place of the hearing, submit a written request to Eleanor Mitchell Hunter, executive director, Florida Board of Bar Examiners, 1891 Eider Court, Tallahassee 32399-1750. Fernandez seeks Bar readmission April 30, 2006 Regular Newslast_img read more

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What Federal interest hikes mean for credit union-member relationships

first_imgWhile the world of finance is still analyzing the Federal Open Market Committee meeting that recently took place, most have come to expect regular increases in interest rates from the Federal Reserve for the next 2 years. This may be good news for credit unions – who will benefit from the change, but our latest guest on the BANK ON IT Podcast show, Greg McBride, knows that there is much more than just supply and demand at play in today’s climate of the financial industry. Greg McBride is the Chief Financial Analyst at Bankrate.com, and he believes that as interest rates go up, credit unions will need to pay very close attention – now more than ever – to consumers perception of their brand, friend or foe.An interest rate hike from the Federal Reserve does not indicate tough economic times ahead. In fact, according to McBride, it’s just the opposite. An increase in the interest collected by the Fed is prudent to keep the “reserves” full of funds in case of unexpected economic woe. But it also makes a statement that the Fed believes the economy will not be hurt by such an increase. As the country, in recent years, is only barely turning the corner from some of the worst economic times in recent memory, the last thing the Federal Reserve wants to do is slow down the economy. It is quite a statement that they feel confident enough in the economy to attempt to raise interest rates to normal level again, something that McBride feels is definitely necessary for long term economic stability.“The last time unemployment was at five percent, the Fed funds rate was at three and a half percent,” say McBride. “Today it’s at half a percentage point. Complete disconnect there.”And the reason for that disconnect is simply because lowering interest rates is the only proven way to stimulate an economy. McBride says that other methods being used around the world like buying bonds and utilizing negative interest rates are merely experiments. So, the fact that the Federal Reserve is even suggesting that they might consider an increase bodes well for the state of the global economy, at least as far as the Fed is concerned.What this means is that credit unions will be able to enjoy expanded profit margins, especially the larger entities. That will help all financial institutions when it comes to the bottom line, but any effect these changes will have on demand for services will ultimately challenge credit unions to fundamentally change the way they do business with their clients, and — perhaps more importantly – the way their clients view doing business with them. Community-style institutions have a distinct opportunity at this time to connect with Millennial and like-minded consumers, in order to earn their business by showing that every members’ best interests comes before any marginalized profits.Consumers, especially Millennials, currently see their primary financial institution, and in many cases the finance industry as a whole, as an adversary. Years of bad press throughout the financial crisis have resulted in a population of consumers that are jaded towards the finance world, and in particular large banks. Negative coverage regarding bailouts, bank fees and executive salaries has created an atmosphere that stands between the credit union and the consumer and casts them as opponents, rather than partners. Regardless of the accuracy of that perception, McBride claims that it is the financial institutions that break through that stigma and prove their worth (as true partners to their members) that will actually benefit from that atmosphere.“In reality, there’s a lot of good being done out there; there are a lot of products and programs available to help consumers and get them in the right direction,” says McBride. “The financial institutions that make that evident to their customer base, and are seen as a partner rather than an adversary, are going to be the ones that get rewarded with market share.”When trying to appeal to the younger generation(s) of future credit union clientele, it goes without much explanation that technology is part of the winning formula. Millennial and like-minded consumers demand digital access to services 24/7, usually in mobile format. But a credit union’s usefulness doesn’t end there, even for tech-savvy consumers rumored to never set foot in a branch. According to McBride, 40 percent of all Americans set foot in a credit union branch in the past 6 months, which includes a third of all Millennials. If that figure is accurate, that means that even Millennial consumers seek out financial advice from time to time. The notion that branch visits don’t happen anymore is a myth. In fact, it is just the opposite. This is a crucial point in the relationship between  credit unions and the consumers they need in order to stay in business.Those few and now precious face-to-face interactions are the most valuable moments that these relationships are likely to have. The company’s representative has to make a good impression on the member – and that is that their (the members) best interests are at the core of the very reason the institution is in business. A slip up at this stage will tarnish the member’s perception permanently, and while immediate consequences might not be evident, a strained relationship will only last as long as there is no other alternative. In today’s market, that isn’t very long at all.When you consider that mobile online banking has pretty much become a requisite for obtaining new consumers, it is hard to ignore that it places the burden of both regulation and investment on credit unions. Much like free checking, once these services are offered free-of-charge, they become expected by the consumer. But it is far worse for financial institutions to try and regain their investment through hidden fees. Instead, McBride says that credit unions should try to take advantage of the opportunities the new environment provides. Online transactions provide a very low cost of delivery of service, and through metrics other services can be marketed to the existing member, driving the potential for member acquisition from product placement to lifelong partnership. Those are very real opportunities for a financial institution that has placed itself as a true partner to the member it serves, rather than a faceless corporate entity looking to plug the consumer into a money-making machine.It’s worth noting that many consumers are unaware of this dynamic in the relationship they have with financial institutions. In many cases, consumers shop around looking for what they perceive to be the best deal. They compare ways to secure their wealth or with whom to take a loan out with very little thought to the relationship aspect of the process. It isn’t until they actually get to a credit union or come to a point when they are ready to make a decision, that they appreciate the value of the information they have sought out during their shopping.McBride says that this is what has made Bankrate.com a bridge between consumers and financial institutions. Consumers end up on the site through search results to compare financial services, and service providers end up looking for those specific types of consumers that are ready to make a decision. In the end, while pricing is a heavy decision-making factor, McBride says there are a number of reasons consumers compare as many options as possible when shopping.“As far as financial institutions themselves go, not every consumer is shopping solely based on price,” says McBridge. “A lot of the time, they’re looking for a brand, a brand that they recognize, that they feel they trust. Other times, they’re looking at what else is out there. They want to make sure they’re getting a good deal; that they’re not getting taken to the cleaners.”The members themselves are now telling credit unions how they prefer to do business. The companies that provide the services that consumers demand will end up getting the lion share of the business. The investments in technology and readiness of face-to-face consultation are gateways by which to earn a member’s business.This is a time when credit unions need to be very vigilant about their member service. The new interest rates, if and when they come from the Federal Reserve, will provide change in the financial services industry that will yield a great deal of opportunity for  credit unions that position themselves in partnership with their potential members. Consumers will need guidance – the institutions that remove the barriers caused by a damaged public perception, and provide the tools they need to confidently conduct business will be rewarded with their well-deserved market share.For more on removing friction in customer relations, join the conversation with the BANK ON IT Podcast Show. If you’d to listen to the entire interview with Greg McBride, Chief Financial Analyst at Bankrate.com, click here. 37SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,John Siracusa John Siracusa is the creator of #BankSocial, the first banking conference dedicated to content marketing and social media for credit unions.He is also the creator of the #CaseStudySummit, a … Web: banksocial2017.com Detailslast_img read more

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Introducing PYMNTS Credit Union Tracker

first_imgDid you know that total financial assets held by federally insured credit unions reached $1.34 trillion in the first quarter of 2017 – increasing by $97 billion year over year? Or that the value of credit union loans outstanding totaled $884.6 billion in Q1, an annual increase of 10.6 percent?With 106 million members nationwide, the credit union market is vast and growing – with technologies and trends advancing on a daily basis.These are just a few of the facts and insights presented in the inaugural issue of “PYMNTS Credit Union Tracker,” a new publication powered by CO-OP to keep credit unions up-to-date on our fast-evolving industry.According to PYMNTS, the Tracker is dedicated to showcasing “the most significant developments reshaping the credit union market, with attention paid to the biggest partnerships and acquisitions in the industry, notable tech innovations and the shifting regulations that could drastically change how these institutions operate.” continue reading » 6SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more

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