PNC

American Banker Names PNC’s Nicole Perkins One of Five Leaders Who Made a Big Impact – And Fast

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"I have made many unconventional career moves and highly recommend it," she said. "I am a believer that you should not stay in a job, environment or relationship if you are not happy. As the daughter of small-business owners, I learned that you have to make your own success, and it takes hard work and failures to get it right."-

Nicole Perkins, managing executive of Hawthorn, a family wealth business at PNC Financial.

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American Banker Names PNC’s Charlotte McLaughlin to 2017 Most Powerful Women in Finance List

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Across asset management, investment banking, capital markets and cards, these finance executives stand out for their performance and for helping to create a path to parity for women in sectors that tend to be even more male-dominated than the banking industry.

Mary Callahan Erdoes, the chief executive of J.P. Morgan Asset Management, tops the Most Powerful Women in Finance ranking again this year. She keeps finding new frontiers to explore, as you'll read about in her profile. 

American Banker Names PNC’s Karen Larrimer and Diana Reid to 2017 Most Powerful Women in Banking List

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The Most Powerful Women in Banking are reshaping not only their institutions, but also their industry.

And each is doing so in her own unique way.

Regional banks with women in the ranking include PNC Financial Services Group, U.S. Bancorp, MUFG Union Bank, KeyCorp, Huntington Bancshares and Regions Financial.

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So Many Good Jobs, But Where Are the Workers?

America’s workforce has evolved since the nation celebrated its first Labor Day in 1894. Learn what skills tomorrow’s workers will need.
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As Labor Day approaches, we take a closer look at the nation’s evolving workplace. The U.S. recently celebrated a 16-year low unemployment rate of 4.4 percent. Yet, employers are still looking to fill a record-breaking 6.2 million open jobs. 

So with millions of job opportunities still available, where are the qualified workers?  And what skills do workers need to compete for current and future employment?

Students Benefit From a Better Learning Environment

Schools and non-profit organizations benefit from an office furniture redistribution program where company donations revitalize classrooms, reduce waste and help the environment.
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Back to school time for many students often means new clothes and supplies. For the students and staff of the Monessen School District – a small, urban public school district south of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania – returning to school also means upgraded classrooms and facilities with new desks, chairs and bookcases.

PNC Named One of the National Veteran Owned Business Association’s 2017 Best Corporations for Veterans Business Enterprises (BCVBE)

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Diversity and inclusion are essential to developing innovative business solutions and delivering the best service to PNC’s customers and community. PNC’s commitment to diversity and inclusion reaches beyond its organizational walls and extends into the communities where it conducts business.

Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) Best Practices

Excerpts from DBP Members Research Report Featuring PNC Financial Services Group – Grow Up Great
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By Donnice Peterson and Logan Jones-Merrill

This article is an excerpt from a Diversity Best Practices member research report. Our research reports are usually accessible only to Diversity Best Practices’ member companies.

PNC Financial Services Group – Grow Up Great

PNC CEO: Don’t Overlook Workers with Disabilities

By Bill Demchak
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Nearly one in five Americans lives with a disability. Here in the Pittsburgh region, where my company is headquartered, that works out to about half a million of our neighbors, family, friends and coworkers who face a physical or mental challenge. More than 300,000 of those individuals are working-age adults, yet fewer than...

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How Food Waste Hurts the Economy – And How You Can Help

The average family of four throws away about $1,500 worth of food each year. This food waste strains wallets, changes the way people buy food and can ultimately hurt the economy.
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By Mekael Teshome

What would you do if you had an extra $1,500 in your bank account at the end of this year? What if you invested that money and had $20,000 or more ten years from now?

A few thousand dollars could help you jump start your retirement fund, save for an emergency or start planning for a child’s college education. You don’t have to sell off your belongings or invest in some questionable scheme. All you may have to do is think more carefully about the food you buy, eat and throw away.

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