NAFCU's Weekend Reading Pile
Compiled by Anthony Demangone, Powered by NAFCU
And just like that, Summer is upon us. During the cold months, I promised that I wouldn't complain when it became hot and muggy out. I broke that promise 17 times already. It seems Northern Virginia skipped May and June and went straight to July. When Winter rolls around next, I'll never complain about the cold. I promise.
Now, on to this week's reading pile.
- Marijuana Banking: The Pros and Cons. (NAFCU)
- Tis the season for summer reading. Here's a good list. (Entrepreneur) And here's another. (The Big Picture)
- Urban versus rural. It isn't as simple as it might sound. (Washington Post)
- Leonardo da Vinci - still wowing folks 500 years after his death. (National Geographic)
- Employees want a good salary, benefits, and help with student loans. (USA Today)
- A great chart showing when your credit union should provide a change-in-terms notice. (NAFCU Compliance Blog)
- More and more credit unions are doing "member journeys." Here's a nice piece about them from the POV of a restaurant. (Survaider)
- More and more credit unions have remote workers. Here's a good article on how to keep them engaged. Take note: 70% of them feel left out. (Entrepreneur)
- More college students do not plan on paying off their student loans. (Fox Business)
- Leadership lessons for "bankers" from the former CMO of Kodak. (FB)
- What Merrill Lynch thinks about the softening auto sector. (Calculated Risk)
- The leaders we remember. (Leadership Freak)
- An optical illusion that reminds you that your brain doesn't always see things clearly. (Syfy)
About the Author
Anthony Demangone, NCCO is Executive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer at NAFCU, where he oversees day-to-day operations and manages the association's education, marketing, membership, human resources, building facilities, finance and information technology functions. He also authors NAFCU's executive blog, Musings from the CU Suite and co-authored "Managing and Leading Well," a book for credit union leaders, with NAFCU President and CEO Dan Berger.