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NCUA Issues Prohibition Notices
Tuesday, August 1, 2017 6:50 AM

The National Credit Union Administration in July issued four notices of prohibition to individuals who have been convicted of crimes of dishonesty and, as a result, are prohibited from participating in the affairs of any federally insured financial institution.

Kaye Cornell, a former employee of Michigan Legacy Credit Union in Flat Rock, Michigan, pleaded guilty to the charge of credit union misapplication. Cornell was sentenced to one day time served and five years’ supervised release and ordered to pay $282,117.66 in restitution.

Charles P. Juska, a former employee of Tazewell County School Employees Credit Union in Pekin, Illinois, pleaded guilty to five counts of bank fraud, five counts of misapplication of credit union funds, and false entry in credit union records. Juska was sentenced to 3 years in prison and 5‚Äč years’ supervised release and was ordered to pay a one-time assessment of $1,100 upon release.

Shanice Mano, a former employee of Credit Union 1 in Anchorage, Alaska, pleaded guilty to the charge of bank embezzlement. Mano was sentenced to one year in prison and three years’ supervised release and was ordered to pay $21,192.50 in restitution.

Rashaad Tremaine Rembert, a former employee of Alliance Credit Union of Florida in Gainesville, Florida, pleaded no contendere to the charge of grand theft in the third degree. Rembert was sentenced to five years’ probation and was ordered to pay $6,330 in restitution.

Prohibition and administrative orders are searchable by name, institution, city, state and year at NCUA’s Administrative Orders webpage. The webpage also provides links to the enforcement actions of federal banking agencies against other institutions or their affiliated parties.

You may view NCUA enforcement orders online or inspect them at NCUA’s Office of General Counsel between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. Eastern, Monday through Friday. You also may order copies by mail from NCUA at 1775 Duke St., Alexandria, VA 22314-3428.

Violation of a prohibition order is a felony offense punishable by imprisonment and a fine of up to $1 million.