Recently, I attended the 34th annual National Director’s Convention in Las Vegas as a speaker on the topic of “Relentless Strategic Leadership to Ensure Member Value. ” The sessions were attended by both directors and CEOs. The topic most commonly asked in both sessions were concerns about toxic board members,...
his past month, I attended a Deloitte conference hosted by its Center for Corporate Governance, including 1,000 directors across 30 locations, live from New York City. One of the most important topics and issues discussed is the board’s approach to succession planning.
Having just returned from NACUSO’s 2011 Annual Conference in Las Vegas, I thought it would be appropriate to share some perspective on current issues and trends that will impact your credit union and its ability to survive and thrive.
This past month, I was invited to deliver a leadership presentation to a group of international business students at Stony Brook University at the request of a business colleague I have known for over 25 years.
During a recent Credit Union Leadership Forum web seminar, we discussed the practical and real-world implications of the new NCUA regulations regarding board of director responsibilities.
Stuart Levine, chairman and CEO of Stuart Levine & Associates, joined Credit Union Times ON AIR to talk about the reality of the NCUA's new regulation and how it will impact federal credit unions.
As the NCUA considers regulatory changes for board governance, I am struck by the amount of time and energy dedicated by volunteers at credit unions.
Those new NCUA rules taking effect next week on financial literacy for credit union directors continued to stir heightened compliance worries.
The world as we know it is in a continuous state of change for credit union directors.
You might ask, what do governance, leadership and Chile have to do with credit union boards getting it right? One thing I know to be true is the deep belief that credit union board members have in fulfilling the mission of protecting the