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Secondary capital supports lending and financial services as well as buffers against the impact of potential losses. But how much do credit unions use it?
Besting national averages across various penetration and efficiency rates, financial cooperatives in the Keystone State are efficiently serving members and expanding books of business with their current staffing models.
The Loan Star State has the highest number of credit unions at 475, and its stellar growth and member metrics evokes the saying “Don’t mess with Texas.”
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How do credit unions in the Buckeye State stack up against regional peers?
A review of NCUSIF audits show a rebuff of reality that marks seven years of building budgets while thwarting the fund’s intent to sustain and nurture.
In 2010, Fairfax County Credit Union received supplemental capital from the U.S. Treasury. Here’s how it used those funds to improve the long-term health of the credit union and its membership.
As of March 31, 2015, natural person credit unions reported a total of $217.4 million in supplemental capital. What is this capital and where does it come from?
What sources of supplemental capital can credit unions access and how are they using those funds to improve the long-term health of their organizations and membership? Learn this and more on CreditUnions.com.
Michael Wettrich, president and chief executive of the $90 million Education First Credit Union in Ohio, makes the case for supplemental capital at credit unions.
Supplemental capital is a useful tool that is long overdue; however, it is not without risk and potential complications.