Lou Carlozo
Jun 27, 2019

Much has been said about millennials (those born between 1981 and 1996) and how they don’t seem interested in traditional banks—a curious state of affairs, given that people need and use banking services for life. What’s more, millennials in 2019 have abundant financial adventures ahead as they start families, buy homes, invest for retirement and build credit […]

According to Consumer Financial Protection Bureau data (CFPB), roughly 45 million people in the U.

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It used to be that as the competition goes, Bank X was across town.

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Perhaps more than any other generation, millennials embody a slew of contradictions.

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Millennials are too often written off as a generation of overeducated slackers who live at home into their 30s.

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People’s relationship with money is broken: They cite financial challenges as the biggest source of stress in their everyday lives.

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Just as in the movie “Field of Dreams,” financial service leaders sometimes seem to put the product out there and hope they will come.

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The 29 million small businesses in the U.

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Across all industries, the hot question is this: How do businesses attract and retain millennials—the largest generation in American history by a landslide? Nowhere does this question resonate so much as in financial services.

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Millennials, it seems, get the lion’s share of attention these days, especially when it comes to how this first generation of true “mobile natives” will interact with their financial institutions.

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