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Seven former credit union employees have been banned from working at federally insured financial institutions because they have been convicted or pled guilty to crimes or agreed to a consent decree.Robin E. Anderson, former branch manager of Advantage One Credit Union, Morrison, Ill., was convicted of bank fraud and sentenced to 27 months in prison, three years of supervised probation and ordered to pay $337,216 in restitution.Hong Kyu Chun, a former employee at Korean American Chamber of Commerce FCU, Bronx, N.Y., was convicted of bank fraud and sentenced to six months house arrest, three years of supervised probation and ordered to pay $70,000 in restitution to the credit union.Nora Costlow, former manager of BMA Credit Union, Mesquite, Texas, consented to entry of a prohibition order to avoid the time and cost of litigation.Renee Gooden, former temporary employee of Empower Federal Credit Union, Syracuse, N.Y., was convicted of grand larceny and sentenced to four concurrent weekends in jail, five years of supervised release and ordered to pay $4,550 in restitution.Leah Louise Krueger, a former employee of Reliant Federal Credit Union, Casper, Wyo., pleaded guilty to larceny and received a suspended sentence of six to eight years, which will be vacated provided 10 years of supervised probation is successfully completed. Krueger was ordered to pay $90,000 in restitution.Nicola Graham-Perkins, former employee of North Broward Hospital District Federal Credit Union, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., consented to entry of a prohibition order to avoid the time and cost of litigation.Kim Streibich, former employee of Silverado Credit Union, Mountain View, Calif., was convicted of grand theft and taking, damaging or destruction of property, and she was sentenced to nine months in jail and five years of supervised probation.Violation of a prohibition order is punishable by imprisonment and a fine of up to $1 million.–[email protected]

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