The elections are finally over. So what does it mean to credit unions?
“Credit unions … yes … love my credit unions,” Elizabeth Warren said in her Massachusetts victory speech Tuesday night.
During this season marked by expensive, negative and continuous campaign ads and hyper-inflated rhetoric, waxing political seemed appropriate.
I just spent a vacation in Virginia. The blaring, nonstop attacks of the candidates on each other were completely obnoxious. I couldn’t have been happier to return to Maryland, which is not considered a swing state in this election. During this season marked by expensive, negative and continuous campaign ads...
Credit union consultant, blogger and Capitol Hill veteran Marvin Umholtz said the nation’s growing political divide is apparent among credit union leaders and fuels comments he receives from his readers and colleagues.
CUNA has been receiving feedback regarding league endorsements and PAC donations that reflect divide, said President/CEO Bill Cheney.
Virginia, Massachusetts leagues discuss endorsements of Democratic Senate candidates.
CFPB creator gets nod from Bay State credit unions in bid for Senate seat.
WASHINGTON—No issue at this year’s GAC was more polarizing than the new Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. Speakers, particularly politicians, were either completely against it or completely for it, depending upon which party they represented.
House Republicans asked tough questions of Richard Cordray about his plans for running the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, but the session wasn’t as hostile as it was when Elizabeth Warren testified.