Raddon Report

Raddon Report

Thursday, September 12, 2019
Andrew Vahrenkamp

It’s that time of year! Time to prepare for next year and to plan for the annual Raddon Conference, held in Chicago on November 4th to 6th. Given all the uncertainty about the economy and rate environment, we hope to shine a light on the way forward for you. Here are five big strategic questions for us to answer as we plan for 2020:

Wednesday, August 21, 2019
Marcus Rothaar

Each year, Raddon brings together many of the industry’s top leaders and visionaries to our invitation-only CEO Forum. This year’s event took place earlier this month in Dana Point, California, with more than 75 executives collaborating for two days of engaging and interactive discussions with their peers. Join us as we reflect back on some of the key takeaways from the 2019 Raddon CEO Forum.

Thursday, October 18, 2018
Karen Kislin

A sample of mission statements from banks and credit unions – describing what they are doing today, what their reason is for existing – would reveal some consistent themes. You’d see phrases like “committed to improving the quality of life of the communities we serve,” “helping customers succeed financially” or “delivering superior returns for our employees, customers and shareholders.”

Thursday, June 21, 2018
Lynne Cornelison

When considering innovations in financial technology and “big data,” one often thinks of personal financial management tools (PFM).  You might have heard of names like Mint, Quicken, and WalletHub; essentially, these are financial dashboards.  They are meant to provide the consumer functionality to seamlessly manage and monitor personal finances, regardless where their accounts are located.

Thursday, June 7, 2018
Lynne Cornelison

Financial experts on morning television – and American consumers in general – acknowledge that financial education is a valuable and important part of their economic health.  They admit that understanding personal financial concepts directly impacts their financial achievement.   Our latest research, however, finds American consumers barely participate in financial literacy programs.  Couple that low participation rate with the consumers’ inflated sense of their own financial literateness: any institution would question whether or not it’s worth the investment to offer a financial education