2012-Convention (7) 2014-Convention (4) 2015-Convention (5) Advocacy (181) Announcements (190) Articles (77) awards (28) College_Career (42) enewsupdate (75) events (99) Grants (6) Jobs (36) Magazine (4) NSCW (1) podcast (2) RAMP (5) reports (24) research (46) resources (195) RtI (1) Scholarships (48) Students (90) survey (30) training (45)

Monday, April 30, 2007

Free Webcast

A live, free, two-hour webcast from the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago -Tuesday, May 1, 2007, 12:00pm - 2:00pm CDT


On May 1, 2007, the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago (part of the U.S. Federal Reserve System) and Visa USA will co-host a free, two-hour online forum that brings together leading educators, policy makers and representatives from the non-profit and private sectors to discuss whether or not financial education should be a high school graduation requirement and to share best practices from around the nation.


The summit will be broadcast live on the internet and will be available after the summit online, anytime, for your viewing. To learn more about the summit and to register to receive your free streaming video instructions and entrance to the summit viewing page, visit


Panelists scheduled to appear:

Jean Chatzky       Personal finance expert and best-selling 


Laura Levine       Executive Director, Jump$tart Coalition for Personal Financial Literacy 

Richard W. Riley   6th U. S. Secretary of Education (1993-


Richard Cordray       Ohio Treasurer of State

William Seidman       Chairman Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC) (1985-1991)

John Hope Bryant   Founder of Operation Hope and author of Banking on our Future

Todd Rokita        Indiana Secretary of State

Steven Malin       Senior Education Specialist, Federal Reserve Bank of New York

Chauncey Veatch       2002 National Teacher of the Year


Live internet broadcast schedule:

12:00-1:00pm CDT

Financial Literacy Education Policy:

Is it time for a national framework?


1:00-2:00pm CDT

Financial Literacy Education:

The practice and implementation of financial literacy programs.


No comments: