LAS VEGAS — The continued uncertainty surrounding the reform of the secondary mortgage market, combined with what that might mean for credit unions and what they should do, led the way at the American Credit Union Mortgage Association's 15th annual fall conference.
LAS VEGAS — Brooklyn University Law Professor David Reiss said he expects Fannie and Freddie to be reformed but not eliminated.
All three picks have promised to protect entitlements while Republican members continue opposition to tax hikes.
Credit unions dodged a taxation bullet with the latest spending reduction package, but it remains to be seen how long their luck will hold.
This article will be among the news and features filling the pages of the next print edition of Credit Union Times.
NASCUS, state bank supervisors weigh in on interchange delay effort.
With another deadline looming, Congress takes up funding measure today.
Three co-sponsors so far have joined the two original sponsors of the House member business loan cap bill, a companion to a Senate bill.
Credit unions should continue to throw themselves body and soul into fighting a looming cap on debit card interchange, but should do so without any significant expectation that they will succeed.
Since the earliest days of American history, concerns about tax policy have prompted individuals and groups to express their opinions, sometimes in dramatic ways. The Pennsylvania State Employees Credit Union has never dumped tea into a harbor, but its political awakening began when Congress considered imposing taxes on credit unions.