Carla Decker can thank James Madison. When she raises her right hand this week before her confirmation hearing at the Senate Banking Committee, she will continue a tradition that dates back to the 18th century.
Credit unions and other opponents of the Federal Reserve’s proposed rule capping debit interchange fees received good news last week when bills to delay the rule’s implementation were introduced in the Senate and House.
The Federal Reserve’s proposed rule regulating interchange is unconstitutional and would do “irreparable harm to issuers and consumers.’’
After seeing a prolonged period of stalled consumer lending, Susan Enis knew it was time to go shopping.
In response to Sarah Snell Cooke's column in the June 23 issue ("Mutual Respect for Mutual Survival"), Cooke seems to opine that the problems at the NCUA are at the examiner level. I believe the examiner is merely the symptom and not the cause.
A Supreme Court nomination and energy legislation are taking center stage in the Senate this week, thus putting a job creation bill on the back burner.
Ed Mierzwinski, consumer program director at the non-profit, non-partisan U.S. Public Interest Research Group, shares why reg restructuring is good for everyone.
Maurice Smith's high school classmates were on the right track when they predicted in the yearbook he would be a bank president.
Fights over taxes usually find credit unions and the U.S. government on opposite sides.