This preview from next week's print edition looks at what credit union lobbyists win, or don't win, on Capitol Hill.
A U.S. Department of Homeland Security memo that said the May 7 distributed denial of service attacks threatened by the so-called “hacktivist” collective Anonymous against government and financial websites would be more bark than bite prove to be true.
No credit union website takedowns reported Tuesday.
Acting North Carolina Credit Union Administrator Rose Conner said she agreed to not release any state-issued CAMEL codes under her watch. That was good enough for the NCUA to agree Feb. 8 to end separate exams for North Carolina’s state chartered credit unions.
State and federal regulators confirm agreement that will reinstate combined exams halted in fracas over SECU CAMEL score disclosure.
Separate exams in 2012 part of protracted dispute between state, federal agencies over SECU CAMEL score disclosure.
The list is long on 2012 news and actions emanating from the NCUA: CUSO loan participations rules, an easier op-in process for low income credit union designation, a 6.1% increase in the agency’s budget for the next fiscal year and the October departure of Gigi Hyland.
A week after super storm Sandy slammed into the East Coast, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie looked ahead to preparations for a nor’easter that was due to dump snow and rain on the already reeling Northeast.
Disasters and missteps are just some of the highlights in this early look at our Year in Review print issue out next week.
SECU's Jim Blaine says publish, credit union lawyer Richard Garabedian says no. Audience says CAMEL itself's the problem.