Alaska USA Selects MX For Digital Banking
SILICON SLOPES, UT and ANCHORAGE—MX, the leading digital transformation platform for banks, credit unions, fintechs, and partners, announced that Alaska USA Federal Credit Union, one of the nation’s largest credit unions, has chosen MX for its mobile banking platform to transform the digital experience for its members.
Alaska USA FCU operates seventy-four branches and service facilities in Alaska, Arizona, California, and Washington, serving more than 660,000 members worldwide. With MX, Alaska USA members will receive personal financial management through MX Pulse, data services through MX Catalyst, and deeper data insight to continually improve the credit union’s digital banking offerings to its members.
“We have been impressed with how MX Helios has boosted mobile engagement for other large credit unions,” said Geoff Lundfelt, President and Chief Executive Officer, Alaska USA Federal Credit Union. “The biggest difference we saw between the MX offering and other offerings was its integrated platform for mobile and online banking, built on clean and enhanced data that is second-to-none. That, along with our ability to get up and running so quickly were key factors in our decision to choose MX.”
“Large credit unions like Alaska USA need to derive an immense amount of meaning from their data to deliver exceptional member experiences, but they can’t do it all themselves,” said Brandon Dewitt, Cofounder and Chief Technology Officer of MX. “Being in lockstep with them and their expansive network of partners and services will enable our combined offering to give Alaska USA exceptional attention and customized service. That level of service will flow through the credit union to provide the best possible digital experience for its members, empowering their financial strength.”
In This Issue
50 Years of ANSCA
Fifty years ago, as the Watergate scandal swirled around then-President Richard Nixon, he signed into law the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act (ANCSA). It was the largest land claims settlement in the nation’s history and a stark departure from agreements forced on Tribes in the Lower 48.