The use of contact data is changing for credit unions. Today, financial institutions are using contact data to ensure that communications reach members and prospects, but, perhaps more importantly, those institutions are also leveraging contact information to better understand their members through database consolidation and a single member view.
As we emerge from turbulent economic times, the desire to return to sustained portfolio growth has been a clear trend in mature credit markets.
Experian says its Financial Stability Risk Score enables users to segment businesses into risk categories.
Rather than blindly sending messages to countless prospects – and hoping for a 2% response rate (at best) — messages can now be targeted to (and customized for) each individual candidate. While this shift has spelled imminent doom for the U.S. Postal Service, it’s been a boon to marketers.
For the second consecutive year, consumers in the upper Midwest lead the nation with the highest credit scores.
You’ve shored up your fraud defenses when it comes to screening new members, but no product or process is 100 percent “fraud-proof.”
The $44 billion Navy Federal Credit Union has been ranked by Experian as the 20th largest used vehicle lender in the country by market share.
First-party fraud–accessing credit services with no intention of repayment–is a significant concern for credit unions and other financial institutions. And its prevention calls for a new strategy, according to Costa Mesa, Calif.-based credit reporting agency Experian.
Experian reports that businesses with one to four employees had the greatest shift in percentage of dollars considered severely delinquent.
Card delinquencies down in major Texas, Ohio markets while mortgage delinquencies up in Portland, Phoenix, Baltimore, Seattle, New York and D.C.