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How can credit union boards use the Myers-Briggs assessment? Laurie J. Maddalena, MBA, CPCC, PHR, CEO and Owner of Envision Excellence, LLC, explains.
Why credit unions should consider a volunteer development or associate board member program in order to fill gaps in its board of directors.
An important role of the board is making sure the it represents a cross-section of the membership Board members should be passionate about credit unions and bring diverse opinions and viewpoints.
A paradigm shift is happening among credit union supervisory committees. Whereas the role of the supervisory committee had been limited to its audit function, we’re now seeing that role expanding to more of an enterprise risk management (ERM) function.
Credit union boards face many unique hurdles. Explore research on the factors that enable boards to add value in effective decision making.
The evolving business climate facing credit unions, coupled with long board tenures, means remaining relevant and ahead of the curve is more important than ever. Board evaluation is critical to an ongoing process of board renewal and improvement.
Alec Horniman, a renowned business professor, discusses effective leadership and taking responsibility for the choices we make.
The importance of continuing professional development should not be underestimated – especially for credit union directors. Learn several practical reasons why professional development is essential.
Currency, a leading marketing agency for credit unions, helps credit unions deepen their relationships with members and persuade bank customers to become credit union members. Hear from Currency’s President/Creative Director, Tim McAlpine, speak about his own experiences as a new member of his credit union’s Board of Directors.
Explore the characteristics of highly effective boards with Carol Weisman, President of Board Builders, who has served on 35 boards and has been president of 7.
The treasurer at Community First Credit Union of Florida makes an annual report to members, works with staff to ensure correct financial reporting, complies with regulations, engages the board in strategically relevant education to continuously train board members regarding their responsibilities.
Effective chairmen are crucial. They are effective leaders and partners. They need to effectively manage the relationship with the CEO and the work of the board. They need to preside and facilitate board meetings, cultivate colleagues, and foster strong board culture.
Targeted training or committee service are two ways boards can train volunteers and assess the volunteers’ ability to serve.