Jaime Weisberg
Senior Campaign Analyst

Jaime.W@anhd.org

p:

212-747-1117, ext. 23

Jaime Weisberg is the Senior Campaign Analyst.  She is responsible for ANHD’s bank reinvestment work, providing research and support to member organizations regarding bank mergers and the Community Reinvestment Act. She helps our member organizations increase access to banking, loan products, and investments in community development and works with organizers to combat combating predatory equity lending that threatens affordable housing.  Outside of work, she can be found out and about in northwestern Queens, spending time with her two kids, or in the kitchen cooking. 

Jaime's Blogs

Blog
July 16, 2015
Economic development is probably the most misunderstood and underutilized of the Community Reinvestment Act’s (CRA) community development categories. This is true nationally, but is especially true locally in New York City. In a new ANHD White Paper released today, an original ANHD analysis finds that the average percentage of dollars towards economic development by banks in New York City in 2013 was 38% less than their national counterparts.
Blog
June 10, 2015
Valley National Bank has announced plans to acquire another Florida institution, CNLBancshares. We are pleased that this merger comes at a time when community reinvestment is now an integral part of Valley National’s operations.
Blog
June 1, 2015
The NYC Community Investment Advisory Board (CIAB) took an important step forward in its role to hold banks more accountable to the needs of NYC’s lower-income people and communities.  The CIAB completed its first report as mandated by the NYC Responsible Banking Act (RBA): “2015 Needs Assessment: a Biennial Report assessing the credit, financial and banking services needs in New York City.”
Blog
May 5, 2015
Every ten years, under the “EGRPRA” process, top federal bank regulators at the OCC, FDIC, and Federal Reserve Board review the full range of regulations banks must follow.  They seek to “identify outdated, unnecessary, or unduly burdensome regulations” so as to reduce burden while still protecting consumers and the financial system.

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