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June 7, 2018 @ 8:00 am - 5:00 pm EDT8484
This session will engage and educate Financial Professionals about Redlining, Subprime Lending, and the detrimental effects it continues to have on Financial Literacy within the African American community, including lack of access to Property Ownership. Attendees will learn about what they can do in their varying roles as Financial Professionals to engage with this population of current and potential clients through education, and action planning in order to lessen or reverse the historical effects of the two aforementioned events within the African American Experience.
Webinar 1: Redlining: Origin Story into Current Times
This webinar builds a financial professionals foundation for cultural understanding, and discussing the origins of how redlining and other terminology and tactics will be discussed as well as how it began to creep into the African American Community and effect their attempt of the pursuing the American Dream through property ownership. We will continue to the show the real life detriments of redlining moving into current times.
Webinar 2: Redlining Talk back: An Interactive Conversation about What We Can Do
AFCPE Members: $35 per webinar or $59 for both
Series approved for 3 CEUs for AFCPE® certified professionals
Schane Coker, AFC, is a Financial Coach for the Financial Coaching Program, an initiative of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB), serving veterans, transitioning service members, their family members, and low-income individuals in the Florida counties of Miami-Dade, Broward, and Monroe. Schane holds a Bachelors’ in Financial Counseling and Planning, and a Master’s in Family and Consumer Economics from Purdue University. He also has 6 years of banking industry experience working at a Credit Union in various positions, including a Loan Officer and Assistant Branch Manager. His research interests include the Financial Capacity and Stability of a Consumer’s Household, looking into how an individual or group of consumers making financial decisions based on their Psychological, Sociological, and Economic background and history.