founders bank hours

Friday, December 24 - All offices closing at noon. Office Hours. Monday - Thursday: 8:30am through 5:00pm. Friday - 8:30am through 6:00pm. Founders Federal Credit Union is one of the largest, most innovative credit unions in the For your convenience, our ATMs are available 24 hours a day. Already a member of Founders Credit Union? You can schedule a free consultation with Credit Glory, or call one of their Not all banks are bad.

Founders bank hours -

Russell House

“ATM Alley” is located along the Russell House exterior breezeway between the Grand Market Place and the Center for Health and Well-Being:

  • Bank of America**
  • BB&T
  • Founders Federal Credit Union
  • Palmetto Citizens Federal Credit Union
    *Chase Bank partner ATM, fees may apply*

Located in first floor lobby adjacent to bookstore gate. 

Bookstore Regular Hours
(beginning Sunday, Jan. 24)
Monday – Friday
7:45 a.m. – 6 p.m.
Noon – 5 p.m.

Phone: 803-777-4160

Monday – Friday
8:30 a.m. – 5 p.m.

Russell House Basement
CarolinaCard »

Walk-ins are welcome! Call to make an appointment.

Third Floor Russell House (319)

Monday – Friday
8:30 a.m. – 5 p.m.

Free Notary Public services are available in the following location:

  • The CarolinaCard Office (Russell House basement)

Monday – Friday
9:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m. *Appointment Only*

Closed 11:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. daily and on university holidays.

Located in the Russell House Basement at Russell House Post Office Retail Counter.
Passport Application Services »

Shipping and Postage Sales
Student Mail/Package Pickup
Monday – Friday • 9:00 a.m. –  4:00 p.m.*

*Closed 11:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. daily and on university holidays.

Last package pickup at 3 p.m. daily

Russell House Basement
Postal Services »


Founders Federal Credit Union at Ebenezer Road, Rock Hill SC

Founders Federal Credit Union Contact Information

Branch address, phone number, and hours of operation for Founders Federal Credit Union at Ebenezer Road, Rock Hill SC.

Founders Federal Credit Union
1404 Ebenezer Road
Rock Hill, South Carolina, 29732
Monday 08:30 AM - 05:00 PM, Tuesday 08:30 AM - 05:00 PM, Wednesday 08:30 AM - 05:00 PM, Thursday 08:30 AM - 05:00 PM, Friday 08:30 AM - 06:00 PM, Saturday closed, Sunday closed

Map of Founders Federal Credit Union at Ebenezer Road, Rock Hill SC

View map of Founders Federal Credit Union, and get driving directions from your location .

Founders Federal Credit Union Nearby

Founders Federal Credit Union NearbyLocation
Founders Federal Credit Union at North Anderson RoadRock Hill, SC
Founders Federal Credit Union at Old Springdale RoadRock Hill, SC
Founders Federal Credit Union at North White StreetFort Mill, SC
Founders Federal Credit Union at Springcrest DriveFort Mill, SC
Founders Federal Credit Union at Gold Hill RoadFort Mill, SC
Founders Federal Credit Union at Charlotte HighwayFort Mill, SC
Founders Federal Credit Union at J A Cochran BypassChester, SC
Founders Federal Credit Union at Highway 9 BypassLancaster, SC
Founders Federal Credit Union at North Main StreetLancaster, SC
Founders Federal Credit Union at Springdale RoadLancaster, SC

Founders Federal Credit Union

Founders Federal Credit Union near Rock Hill


Do you need to find Founders Credit Union customer service number? Do you want to open a savings account for your child? Maybe you have your home loan with Founders, and you wish to inquire about refinancing options. Whether your card was stolen or you have a question to ask about a car loan, there are many avenues to take when trying to make contact with the appropriate employee. Keep reading to find the proper numbers to call for your specific situation.

Founders Credit Union Customer Service Number

The general number of  Founders Credit Union customer service is 800-845-1614.

If you need to call outside of regular business hours, call 800-762-8758.

For loss control or delinquent loans, call 866-207-7332.

Is your card missing or stolen? Call 800-449-7728.

For CURewards Redemption, call 800-637-7728.

For Platinum and Preferred No Frills credit card inquiries, call 866-820-6784.

For loan inquiries, call 800-845-1614. Founders Credit Union offers home, auto, educational, and personal loans.

Founders Credit Union Email/Contact Form

Founders Credit Union does not have an email address for customer use. Instead, fill out a contact form, and someone will get back to you within 24 hours. Whether you are complimenting your favorite Founders employee or suggesting how service may be improved, the contact form may be accessed from the link below:

If you have travel plans and will be using your card in unusual locations, contact Founders with the following link to ensure your card is not blocked:

Founders Credit Union Mailing Address

Founders mailing address is as follows:

Founders Credit Union
737 Plantation Road
Lancaster, SC 29720

Founders Credit Union Live Chat

FCU does not offer a live chat via their website. The best bet to reach a customer service rep quickly is to call or use their contact forms.

Founders Credit Union Support Website

Founder’s support website is found here. Besides receiving contact information, you can also find their interest rates for auto loans, credit cards, and personal loans.

Founders Credit Union Social Media Accounts

Check out Founder’s Credit Union Social Media Accounts. Customers will learn about the financial products Founders has to offer, find out what is happening in the local Carolina communities, and learn about how to save money at the grocery store.

Founders Credit Union’s Facebook:

Founders Credit Union’s Twitter:

Founders Credit Union’s LinkedIn:

Founders Credit Union’s Google+:

About Founders Credit Union

Founders Credit Union’s humble beginnings can be traced back to the 1950s. The president of Springs Mills noticed his employees were the victims of loan sharks and high-interest payday-loan-type lenders. He opened a credit union in his mill to give his employees another banking option.

In the 1970s, the credit union moved out of the mill, and several locations opened. In 1993, the company’s name became official.

Now they have 31 offices and two service centers in North and South Carolina. Over 210,000 members enjoy being served at Founders.

FCU offers savings and checking accounts and IRAs. They offer auto, personal, educational, and mortgage loans. They also offer debit, credit, and prepaid cards. They offer a special banking account for younger members from 17-25 years of age.

FCU is an active member of their Carolina communities. They give a scholarship each year in the name of their former CEO and President. Employees volunteer countless hours in the community, and the company donates to community charities that improve education or directly impacts the communities in which they reside.

Founders Credit Union Headquarters Location Map


Founders Federal Credit Union




Business operations may be affected due to COVID-19. Please contact the business directly to verify hours.

Most Recent Comments

  • July 2021

    I can’t say enough great things about this bank. Steve Lewis helped my husband and I with our auto loan. Not only was it fast and easy, he went above and beyond to make sure we finalized the loan even though it was past closing. I highly recommend them for all your banking needs!

  • December 2020

    When you really get in a compromising position with this bank your in trouble. The current manager is mean and not compassionate. They did so good until now.

  • March 2020

    I have banked with founders for 5+ years and have generally been very pleased with the way that they conduct business. However, the branch manager here has been extremely rude, belittling, and deliberately unhelpful on more than one occasion. Go to a different branch if you wish to gain sincere assistance regarding your... read full comment

More Comments(22)

From Founders Federal Credit Union

Founders Federal Credit Union, one of the largest and most innovative credit unions in the nation, was founded in 1950 in Fort Mill, South Carolina, to provide financial services to the employees of Springs Industries, Inc. Founders now serves over 223,000 members with more than 30 locations in North and South Carolina, and a network of over 30,000 ATMs. The credit union has over $3 billion in assets.

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Credit union

Member-owned financial cooperative

"Caisse pop" and "SACCO" redirect here. For Caisse populaire Desjardins, the Quebec credit union, see Desjardins Group. For other uses, see Sacco (disambiguation).

A branch of the Coastal Federal Credit Union in Raleigh, North Carolina

A credit union, a type of financial institution similar to a commercial bank, is a member-owned financial cooperative, controlled by its members and operated on a not-for-profit basis. Credit unions generally provide services to members similar to retail banks, including deposit accounts, provision of credit, and other financial services.[1][2] In several African countries, credit unions are commonly referred to as SACCOs (Savings and Credit Co-Operative Societies).[3]

Worldwide, credit union systems vary significantly in terms of total assets and average institution asset size, ranging from volunteer operations with a handful of members to institutions with hundreds of thousands of members and assets worth billions of US dollars.[4] In 2018, the number of members in credit unions worldwide was 274 million, with nearly 40 million members being added since 2016.[5]

Leading up to the financial crisis of 2007–2008, commercial banks engaged in approximately five times more subprime lending relative to credit unions and were two and a half times more likely to fail during the crisis.[6] American credit unions more than doubled lending to small businesses between 2008 and 2016, from $30 billion to $60 billion, while lending to small businesses overall during the same period declined by around $100 billion.[7] In the US, public trust in credit unions stands at 60%, compared to 30% for big banks.[8] Furthermore, small businesses are 80% less likely to be dissatisfied with a credit union than with a big bank.[9]

"Natural-person credit unions" (also called "retail credit unions" or "consumer credit unions") serve individuals, as distinguished from "corporate credit unions", which serve other credit unions.[10][11][12]

Differences from other financial institutions[edit]

Credit unions differ from banks and other financial institutions in that those who have accounts in the credit union are its members and owners,[1] and they elect their board of directors in a one-person-one-vote system regardless of their amount invested.[1] Credit unions see themselves as different from mainstream banks, with a mission to be "community-oriented" and "serve people, not profit".[13][14][15]

Credit unions offer many of the same financial services as banks but often use different terminology. Typical services include share accounts (savings accounts), share draft accounts (cheque accounts), credit cards, share term certificates (certificates of deposit), and online banking. Normally, only a member of a credit union may deposit or borrowmoney.[1] Surveys of customers at banks and credit unions have consistently shown significantly higher customer satisfaction rates with the quality of service at credit unions.[16][17] Credit unions have historically claimed to provide superior member service and to be committed to helping members improve their financial situation. In the context of financial inclusion, credit unions claim to provide a broader range of loan and savings products at a much cheaper cost to their members than do most microfinance institutions.[18]

Credit unions differ from modern microfinance. Particularly, members’ control over financial resources is the distinguishing feature between the cooperative model and modern microfinance. The current dominant model of microfinance, whether it is provided by not-for-profit or for-profit institutions, places the control over financial resources and their allocation in the hands of a small number of microfinance providers that benefit from the highly profitable sector.[19]

Not-for-profit status[edit]

In the credit union context, "not-for-profit" must be distinguished from a charity.[20] Credit unions are "not-for-profit" because their purpose is to serve their members rather than to maximize profits,[18][20] so unlike charities, credit unions do not rely on donations and are financial institutions that must make what is, in economic terms, a small profit (i.e., in non-profit accounting terms, a "surplus") to remain in existence.[18][21] According to the World Council of Credit Unions (WOCCU), a credit union's revenues (from loans and investments) must exceed its operating expenses and dividends (interest paid on deposits) in order to maintain capital and solvency.[21]

In the United States, credit unions incorporated and operating under a state credit union law are tax-exempt under Section 501(c)(14)(A).[22] Federal credit unions organized and operated in accordance with the Federal Credit Union Act are tax-exempt under Section 501(c)(1).[23]

Global presence[edit]

The directors of the Mulukanoor Women's Thrift Cooperative stand at the entrance to their credit union in Karimnagardistrict, Telangana, India

According to the World Council of Credit Unions (WOCCU), at the end of 2018 there were 85,400 credit unions in 118 countries. Collectively they served 274.2 million members and oversaw US$2.19 trillion in assets.[24] WOCCU does not include data from cooperative banks, so, for example, some countries generally seen as the pioneers of credit unionism, such as Germany, France, the Netherlands and Italy, are not always included in their data. The European Association of Co-operative Banks reported 38 million members in those four countries at the end of 2010.[25]

The countries with the most credit union activity are highly diverse. According to WOCCU, the countries with the greatest number of credit union members were the United States (101 million), India (20 million), Canada (10 million), Brazil (6.0 million), South Korea (5.7 million), Philippines (5.4 million), Kenya and Mexico (5.1 million each), Ecuador (4.8 million), Australia (4.5 million), Thailand (4.1 million), Colombia (3.6 million), and Ireland (3.3 million).[24]

The countries with the highest percentage of credit union members in the economically active population were Barbados (82%),[26] Ireland (75%), Grenada (72%), Trinidad & Tobago (68%), Belize and St. Lucia (67% each), St. Kitts & Nevis (58%), Jamaica (53% each), Antigua and Barbuda (49%), the United States (48%), Ecuador (47%), and Canada (43%). Several African and Latin American countries also had high credit union membership rates, as did Australia and South Korea. The average percentage for all countries considered in the report was 8.2%.[24] Credit unions were launched in Poland in 1992; as of 2012[update] there were 2,000 credit union branches there with 2.2 million members.[27] From 1996 to 2016, credit unions in Costa Rica almost tripled their share of the financial market (they grew from 3.7% of the market share to 9.9%), and grew faster than private-sector banks or state-owned banks in Costa Rica, after financial reforms in that country.[28]: 70 


Main article: History of credit unions

"Spolok Gazdovský" (The Association of Administrators or The Association of Farmers) founded in 1845 by Samuel Jurkovič, was the first cooperative in Europe (Credit union). The cooperative provided a cheap loan from funds generated by regular savings for members of the cooperative. Members of cooperative had to commit to a moral life and had to plant two trees in a public place every year. Despite the short duration of its existence, until 1851, it thus formed the basis of the cooperative movement in Slovakia.[29][30] Slovak national thinker Ľudovít Štúr said about the association: "We would very much like such excellent constitutions to be established throughout our region. They would help to rescue people from evil and misery. A beautiful, great idea, a beautiful excellent constitution!" [31]

Modern credit union history dates from 1852, when Franz Hermann Schulze-Delitzsch consolidated the learning from two pilot projects, one in Eilenburg and the other in Delitzsch in the Kingdom of Saxony into what are generally recognized as the first credit unions in the world. He went on to develop a highly successful urban credit union system.[32] In 1864, Friedrich Wilhelm Raiffeisen founded the first rural credit union in Heddesdorf (now part of Neuwied) in Germany.[32] By the time of Raiffeisen's death in 1888, credit unions had spread to Italy, France, the Netherlands, England, Austria, and other nations.[33]

The first credit union in North America, the Caisse Populaire de Lévis in Quebec, Canada, began operations on 23 January 1901 with a 10-cent deposit. Founder Alphonse Desjardins, a reporter in the Canadian parliament, was moved to take up his mission in 1897 when he learned of a Montrealer who had been ordered by the court to pay nearly C$5,000 in interest on a loan of $150 from a moneylender. Drawing extensively on European precedents, Desjardins developed a unique parish-based model for Quebec: the caisse populaire.[citation needed]

In the United States, St. Mary's Bank Credit Union of Manchester, New Hampshire, was the first credit union. Assisted by a personal visit from Desjardins, St. Mary's was founded by French-speakingimmigrants to Manchester from Quebec on 24 November 1908. Several Little Canadas throughout New England formed similar credit unions, often out of necessity, as Anglo-American banks frequently rejected Franco-American loans.[34]America's Credit Union Museum now occupies the location of the home from which St. Mary's Bank Credit Union first operated.[citation needed] In November 1910 the Woman's Educational and Industrial Union set up the Industrial Credit Union, modeled on the Desjardins credit unions it was the first non-faith-based community credit union serving all people in the greater Boston area. The oldest statewide credit union in the United States was established in 1913. The St. Mary's Bank Credit Union serves any resident of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts.[35]

After being promoted by the Catholic Church in the 1940s to assist the poor in Latin America, credit unions expanded rapidly during the 1950s and 1960s, especially in Bolivia, Costa Rica, the Dominican Republic, Honduras, and Peru. The Regional Confederation of Latin American Credit Unions (COLAC) was formed and with funding by the Inter-American Development Bank credit unions in the regions grew rapidly throughout the 1970s and into the early 1980s. By 1988 COLAC credit unions represented 4 million members across 17 countries with a loan portfolio of circa US$0.5 billion. However, from the late 1970s onwards many Latin American credit unions struggled with inflation, stagnating membership, and serious loan recovery problems. In the 1980s donor agencies such as USAID attempted to rehabilitate Latin American credit unions by providing technical assistance and focusing credit unions' efforts on mobilising deposits from the local population. In 1987, the regional financial crisis caused a run on credit unions. Significant withdrawals and high default rates caused liquidity problems for many credit unions in the region.[36]

Stability and risks[edit]

Credit unions and banks in most jurisdictions are legally required to maintain a reserve requirement of assets to liabilities. If a credit union or traditional bank is unable to maintain positive cash flow and/or is forced to declare insolvency, its assets are distributed to creditors (including depositors) in order of seniority according to bankruptcy law. If the total deposits exceed the assets remaining after more senior creditors are paid, all depositors will lose some or all of their initial deposits. However, most jurisdictions have deposit insurance that promises to make depositors whole up to a maximum insurable account level. In the aftermath of the financial crisis of 2007–2008, there was a dramatic increase in the number of bank failures but not in the number of credit union failures, and in 2017, all depositors at failed credit unions were fully covered by deposit insurance, but depositors at a failed traditional bank were not covered by deposit insurance.[citation needed]


Main article: Corporate credit union

Credit unions as such provide service only to individual consumers. Corporate credit unions (also known as central credit unions in Canada) provide service to credit unions, with operational support, funds clearing tasks, and product and service delivery.

Leagues and associations[edit]

Credit unions often form cooperatives among themselves to provide services to members. A credit union service organization (CUSO) is generally a for-profit subsidiary of one or more credit unions formed for this purpose. For example, CO-OP Financial Services, the largest credit-union-owned interbank network in the United States, provides an ATM network and shared branching services to credit unions. Other examples of cooperatives among credit unions include credit counselling services as well as insurance and investment services.[citation needed]

State credit union leagues can partner with outside organizations to promote initiatives for credit unions or customers. For example, the Indiana Credit Union League sponsors an initiative called "Ignite", which is used to encourage innovation in the credit union industry, with the Filene Research Institute.[37]

The National Association of Federally-Insured Credit Unions (NAFCU) is a national trade association for all state and federally-chartered credit unions. Based outside of Washington, D.C., NAFCU's mission is to provide all credit unions with federal advocacy, compliance assistance, and education.

The World Council of Credit Unions (WOCCU) is both a trade association for credit unions worldwide and a development agency. The WOCCU's mission is to "assist its members and potential members to organize, expand, improve and integrate credit unions and related institutions as effective instruments for the economic and social development of all people".[38]

The Credit Union National Association (CUNA) is a national trade association for both state- and federally chartered credit unions located in the United States. The National Credit Union Foundation is the primary charitable arm of the United States' credit union movement and an affiliate of CUNA.

Deposit insurance[edit]

In the United States, federal credit unions are chartered and overseen by the National Credit Union Administration (NCUA), which also provides deposit insurance similar to the manner in which the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC) provides deposit insurance to banks. State-chartered credit unions are overseen by the state's financial regulatory agency and may, but are not required to, obtain deposit insurance. Because of problems with bank failures in the past, no state provides deposit insurance and as such there are two primary sources for depository insurance – the NCUA and American Share Insurance (ASI), a private insurer based in Ohio.

In Canada, the majority of credit unions and caisses populaires are provincially incorporated and deposit insurance is provided by a provincial Crown corporation. For example, in Ontario up to CA$250,000 of eligible deposits in credit unions are insured by the Financial Services Regulatory Authority of Ontario.[39] Federal credit unions, such as the UNI Financial Cooperationcaisse in New Brunswick,[40] are incorporated under federal charters and are members of the Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation.[41]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ abcd"12 U.S.C. § 1752(1), CUNA Model Credit Union Act (2007)"(PDF). National Credit Union Administration. Archived from the original(PDF) on 2009-05-09. Retrieved 26 August 2015.
  2. ^O'Sullivan, Arthur; Sheffrin, Steven M. (2003). Economics: Principles in action. Upper Saddle River, New Jersey 07458: Prentice Hall. p. 511. ISBN .CS1 maint: location (link)[dead link]
  3. ^"Payments That Matter: SACCOs In Africa".
  4. ^"Slide 1"(PDF). Archived from the original(PDF) on 2009-03-25. Retrieved 2011-10-09.
  5. ^"Global credit union movement surpasses 274 million members".
  6. ^van Rijn, Li (December 19, 2019). "Credit Union and Bank Subprime Lending in the Great Recession". SSRN 3506873.
  7. ^"How Did Bank Lending to Small Business in the United States Fare After the Financial Crisis? - The U.S. Small Business Administration -".
  8. ^"Credit Unions Twice as Trusted as Big Banks".
  9. ^
  10. ^Frank J. Fabozzi & Mark B. Wickard, Credit Union Investment Management (1997), pp. 64–65.
  11. ^Wendell Cochran, "Credit unions pay for risky behavior by a few", NBC News (December 21, 2010).
  12. ^"Corporate System Resolution: Corporate Credit Unions: Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)", National Credit Union Administration (September 24, 2010).
  13. ^"The Credit Union Difference". Credit Union National Association. Archived from the original on 2013-03-05. Retrieved 2012-01-16.
  14. ^[1]Archived January 15, 2012, at the Wayback Machine
  15. ^"Converts sing praises of credit unions". MSN Money. Archived from the original on 2012-03-09.
  16. ^Allred, Anthony T. & Adams, H. Lon (2000). "Service quality at banks and credit unions: what do their customers say?". Managing Service Quality. 10 (1): 52–60. doi:10.1108/09604520010307049.CS1 maint: uses authors parameter (link)
  17. ^Allred, Anthony T. (2001). Employee evaluations of service quality at banks and credit unions. International Journal of Bank Marketing. 19.
  18. ^ abc"What is a Credit Union?".
  19. ^Amr Khafagy, The Economics of Financial Cooperatives: Income Distribution, Political Economy and Regulation, Routledge, 2019
  20. ^ ab"Not-for-profit", noun, Oxford English Dictionary (2008)
  21. ^ ab"WOCCU, "PEARLS: Ratios: R — Rate of Return and Costs & S — Signs of Growth". Retrieved 2011-10-09.
  22. ^"Part 4. Examining Process: Chapter 76. Exempt Organizations Examination Guidelines: Section 22. Credit Unions — IRC 501(c)(14)". Internal Revenue Manual. Internal Revenue Service. Retrieved August 31, 2015.
  23. ^"Other Section 501(c) Organizations". Publication 557: Tax-exempt Status and Your Organization. Internal Revenue Service. February 2015. Retrieved August 31, 2015.
  24. ^ abc"World Council of Credit Unions' annual Statistical Report". Retrieved 2020-02-10.
  25. ^"European Association of Cooperative Banks, Annual Statistical Report, 2010". Retrieved 2012-06-06.
  26. ^Percival, Geoff (March 19, 2012). "75% of Irish adults in credit unions". Irish Examiner. Archived from the original on April 12, 2012.
  27. ^Diekmann, Frank J. (July 2, 2012). "Poland's CUs: From Zero To Mature In Just 20 Yrs". Credit Union Journal. pp. 1, 22.
  28. ^Rojas, Miguel; Deschênes, Sébastien; Ramboarisata, Lovasoa; Leclerc, André (February 2019). "The competitive edge of credit unions in Costa Rica: From financial repression to the risks of a new financial environment". The Canadian Journal of Nonprofit and Social Economy Research. 9 (2): 62–79. doi:10.22230/cjnser.2018v9n2a289.
  29. ^PERNÝ, Lukáš. Samuel Jurkovič, slovenský národný buditeľ a zakladateľ družstevníctva. In: DAV DVA (2019),
  30. ^TASR: Gazdovský spolok v Sobotišti bol prvým úverovým družstvom . In: SME (2010),
  31. ^Ľudovít Štúr: Hospodársky ústav v Sobotišti, Orol tatranski 3. 2. 1846, č. 20
  32. ^ abJ. Carroll Moody & Gilbert C. Fite. The Credit Union Movement: Origins and Development 1850 to 1980. Kendall/Hunt Publishing Co., Dubuque, Iowa, 1984
  33. ^Singh, S. K. (2009). Bank Regulations. Discovery Publishing House. p. 199. ISBN . Retrieved October 16, 2014.
  34. ^Bélanger, Damien-Claude. "French-Canadian Emigration to the United States, 1840–1930". Québec History. Marianopolis College. Retrieved 5 September 2018.
  35. ^"St. Mary's Credit Union". Retrieved 2009-08-24.
  36. ^Balkenhol, Bernd (1999). Credit Unions and the Poverty Challenge. Upper Saddle River, New Jersey 07458: International Labour Organization. pp. 45–47. ISBN .CS1 maint: location (link)
  37. ^"Indiana credit union reps chosen to take part in ICUL ignite program for innovation". Bank Credit News. Archived from the original on 2014-02-10.
  38. ^"Mission". WOCCU. Retrieved 2009-11-25.
  39. ^"Deposit Insurance and Credit Unions". Financial Services Regulatory Authority of Ontario. Retrieved 6 February 2020.
  40. ^"Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation". UNI Coopération financière. Retrieved September 7, 2017.
  41. ^"Federal credit unions (FCUs)". Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation. Retrieved September 7, 2017.

Further reading[edit]

  • Ian MacPherson. Hands Around the Globe: A History of the International Credit Union Movement and the Role and Development of the World Council of Credit Unions, Inc. Horsdal & Schubart Publishers Ltd, 1999.
  • F.W. Raiffeisen. The Credit Unions. Trans. by Konrad Engelmann. The Raiffeisen Printing and Publishing Company, Neuwid on the Rhine, Germany, 1970.
  • Fountain, Wendell. The Credit Union World. AuthorHouse, Bloomington, Indiana, 2007. ISBN 978-1-4259-7006-2

External links[edit]



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founders bank hours

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  1. netbanking ke jariye online fund transfer kar sakte hein, neft ya imps ka use karke. pr usse pehle ye jarur pta kijiye khi ecs bounce hone pr penalty to nhi lga di bank ki.

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