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License renewals now online

first_img “This new choice in renewing driver’s licenses and car tags will be a great benefit to the citizens of Goshen,” Waller said. “We have a large number of senior adults and many of them don’t have this kind of technology at home. Having these work stations at Town Hall will allow them to make these transactions at home rather than having to travel to Troy.”Ramage said, too, the computer workstation at the public library will save Brundidge area residents time and money.“We also have a large number of senior citizens who will greatly benefit from having this service here in town but it’s for anyone who doesn’t want to or can’t make the trip to the courthouse,” Ramage said. “Another plus is that it will bring people into the library who might not come otherwise.”Both Goshen Town Hall and the Tupper Lightfoot Memorial Library will have a member of the staff available to assist first-time users.Goshen Town Hall’s is open from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. Monday through Friday. The Tupper Lightfoot Memorial Library is open from 9 until 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and until noon on Saturday. Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits Next Up“This initiative maintains our overall strategic vision to deliver the most effective and efficient services to the people of Pike County,” Allen said. “Our team wants to offer choices as to how residents conduct business with their probate office. We want to make it easier for people who many not want to drive to the courthouse.”Allen took time to demonstrate the use of the computer workstations for the mayors who expressed their appreciation for the technology that will mean cost- and time-savings to residents in their areas.The community-based computers are available for those who want to renew their driver’s license and car and boat tags online with no changes. A credit card is required for both the driver’s license and car tag transactions. Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration Print Article License renewals now online By Jaine Treadwell Book Nook to reopen Allen said driver’s license, driver’s license, commercial driver’s license, state identification card and STAR ID can be renewed or duplicated online.“Customers need to read and follow the online steps very closely,” he said. “The customer can print a temporary driver’s license and a new permanent license from the Alabama Law Enforcement Agency will arrive by mail within 30 days.”If changes are required on the driver’s license, the customer must go to the Probate Office or the State License Examiner office, depending on the change.Customers choosing to renew their vehicle tag online should follow the directions closely, complete the online transaction and the Probate Office will mail the new decal(s) within three to five business days.center_img MESSENGER PHOTO/JAINE TREADWELLProbate Judge Wes Allen has set up computer workstations in Brundidge and Goshen to make driver’s license and vehicle tag renewals more convenient. Allen, seated, was in Brundidge Tuesday to demonstrate how the renewal program works. Standing, Brundidge Mayor Jimmy Ramage, left, and Goshen Mayor Jack Waller thanked Allen for making this service available in their areas of the county.Pike County residents who don’t have access to a personal computer or a printer can now renew their driver’s license and vehicle and boat tags online at either Goshen Town Hall or the Tupper Lightfoot Memorial Library in Brundidge.Pike County Probate Judge Wes Allen has set up the computer workstations for the convenience of those who live and/or work in the county.Allen was in Brundidge Tuesday to meet with Brundidge Mayor Jimmy Ramage and Goshen Mayor Jack Waller to thank them for working with the Probate Office in offering the new choices to the people in their areas of the county. Email the author Penny Hoarder Issues “Urgent” Alert: 6 Companies Are… Sponsored Content You Might Like Veterans Day services held in Brundidge, Elamville MESSENGER PHOTO/JAINE TREADWELLVFW Post 7055 hosted Veterans Day programs at Brundidge and Elam Cemetery. Post Quartermaster Freddie Turner paid tribute… read more By The Penny Hoarder Latest Stories Published 4:00 am Thursday, November 12, 2015 Around the WebMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Blood Sugar BlasterIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential HealthBet You’re Pretty Curious About Jaden’s Net Worth Right About Now, HuhBradofoThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancellast_img read more

Economic Update examines COVID-19 impact on CU members

first_img continue reading » ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr CUNA’s latest Economic Update video addresses the impact of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic on consumer financial well-being and credit unions’ response.During the presentation, CUNA Senior Policy Analyst Samira Salem discusses recent Morning Consult and CUNA/American Association of Credit Union League survey findings.The Morning Consult survey results include information on the following:How have consumers been financially impacted by the pandemic?How are adult consumers coping financially?What kinds of support would they find most helpful at this time?Salem also looks at the results to date of an ongoing CUNA/American Association of Credit Union Leagues survey on how credit unions are responding to support their members’ financial well-being during the pandemic. She finds that credit unions’ pandemic responses line up with consumer financial needs identified in the Morning Consult survey. These include:last_img read more

Seeing the true impacts of COVID-19: How credit unions can support marginalized communities

first_img 2SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Victor Miguel Corro Víctor Miguel Corro is the CEO of Coopera, a consulting firm that helps credit unions formulate strategies to serve the Hispanic market. Corro champions relevancy in a demographically dynamic … Web: www.cooperaconsulting.com Details Nearly nine months into what has been one of the most challenging years in our lifetimes, COVID-19 continues to ravage the health, finances and spirits of many. In addition to disrupting everyday life, the novel coronavirus has brought to light long-standing societal and structural problems that especially predispose marginalized communities to dire consequences. One does not need to go far to see the alarming impact that the coronavirus has had on minoritized communities. The American Medical Association (AMA) has published a series of articles on health equity highlighting how some communities will suffer more acutely during the crisis. In terms of personal finance, Pew Research Center finds that economic fallout is hitting people of color the hardest. Mental health is profoundly impacted, especially with a situation that has no immediate end in sight.Why are people of color being impacted in greater numbers?Black and brown Americans are disproportionately represented in the service sector, where they are among the lowest paid, most likely to be laid off, least likely to be able to engage in work from home, and most likely to be exposed to the virus. New evidence also suggests that Black Americans face higher rates of coronavirus  infection  and  mortality. Similarly, many Hispanics have been deemed essential workers who need to treat the ill, grow produce and stock shelves.As noted in a Filene blog post earlier this year, one of the initial ways people talked about the coronavirus was that it “did not discriminate”, that it was an “equalizer” or an “equal-opportunity” threat. We now know that this could not have been further from the truth. Instead, the pandemic has disrobed the ugliness of inequality in the United States. COVID-19 is shining a light on what it means to have less income, less savings, fewer benefits like paid sick leave, and less access to insurance and healthcare.Within the credit union community, we see a positive outcome: a renewed attention and support for storied system organizations that for decades have helped with the financial inclusion of marginalized populations in the United States. Even before it was called “DEI”, the African American Credit Union Coalition, Inclusiv, the Juntos Avanzamos Program, National Association of Latino Credit Unions & Professionals and Coopera had been helping the system understand what it means to “do good by doing well”. And we see the industry crafting new initiatives to support the vast jurisdiction of DEI. Recently Filene created the Center of Excellence for DEI, and Superbia and CU Pride have joined the inclusion effort to bring light to LGBTQ+ community needs. Additionally, a group of credit union partners have organized to create the CU DEI Collective, a collaboration to advance the understanding and adoption of diversity, equity and inclusion initiatives. I am proud to chair this new initiative.This list is by no means all-encompassing, rather, it highlights the growing concern, interest and support for DEI. There is an industry pledge that calls attention and encourages action so that we as a movement commit to change. Has your organization committed to change? This pledge outlines a number of actions to be taken by credit unions on their path toward fulfilling their mission to relentlessly include.What other actions can be taken at the state and local levels if you are a member, a leader or a staff member of a credit union?At the state level, community-based organizations are natural partners for credit unions. Together, they are deploying educational resources to help with understanding the societal and systemic structures that keep certain populations marginalized. Case in point, the 21-day Challenge from the United Way. Over the 21-day Challenge, you will take a self-guided learning journey that examines the history and impacts of racism and how it shapes people’s lived experiences. Many United Way state chapters are encouraging participation in the challenges.At the local level, we see credit unions responding to unique homegrown challenges, depending on the intensity and particular characteristics of the pandemic in their neck of the woods. The cycle that we see spans from crisis management, emergency relief, to staff health, and keeping operations up and running to support members through varying degrees of financial stress.As the COVID-19 challenges continue, credit unions should stay focused on connecting and using their mission of inclusion to help ALL, but place a special interest and focus on marginalized and underserved segments of society so they start feeling a sense of belonging. Deliberate action and clarity will guide our movement to achieve it. The “people helping people” stated mission of credit unions has once more become a call to action and motivator to do good. This mission can certainly help in aiding relief amid the wretched 2020 pandemic. Let’s be a force for good.last_img read more

Solar group offers business tours

first_imgBatesville, In. — The public is invited to register for upcoming solar tours in the Batesville area.On Tuesday, March 6 a group of 30 will be offered an explanation of 2018 solarize project in the Batesville Memorial Public Library at 1 p.m. Following the presentation, the group will board a bus for tours of sites in Batesville, Greensburg and Versailles. The event is scheduled to conclude at 6 p.m.The following businesses are on the itinerary:Batesville Liquor CompanyBatesville Dental buildingLohrum Electrical, LLCLawrence Farm in Greensburg,Southeast Water Systems in VersaillesAnd a drive by the Decatur County REMC six acre solar field in Greensburg to learn how that coop is encouraging their members to invest in renewable energy.The cost of the tour is $25. For more information please call 812-933-6514.last_img read more