PNC is recognized for its commitment to making a difference in the lives of those who otherwise could not afford to pay for legal services.
The national Pro Bono Institute gave its annual Laurie D. Zelon Pro Bono Award to the bank Feb. 22, 2018. The award is given to an individual or organization for exemplary pro bono service providing legal services to the poor, disadvantaged and other individuals or groups unable to secure legal assistance to address critical problems
From education to employment, healthcare to housing, transgender Americans fight daily for rights many take for granted. “Authentic Lives,” a new documentary from WQED, Pittsburgh’s PBS affiliate, highlights PNC as a company working toward equity and inclusion for the LGBTQ population.
Terry Boring, senior business architect and vice president of the PNC Proud employee business resource group’s Pittsburgh chapter, spoke to reporter Minette Seate about PNC’s culture of inclusion.
Caps, gowns and student loans are a part of the college experience. While students can return the ceremonial clothing after graduation, they may carry the debt for years to come, but it doesn’t have to be expensive and overwhelming.
Every spring, thousands of students don a cap and gown, accept their diplomas and walk into the next phase of their lives full of excitement. They’ve shed the weight of books, classes and papers, but they may still carry one thing – student loan debt.
Student loan debt impacts more than 40 million Americans and totals approximately $1.4 trillion.
Gregory B. Jordan joined the world of in-house legal following a nearly 30-year career at Reed Smith LLP, including a 13-year stint as the law firm's global managing partner, during which the firm quadrupled in size to 1,800 lawyers and over $1 billion in revenue.
Jordan, who took on the title of executive vice president, general counsel and chief administrative officer at The PNC Financial Services Group Inc. in 2013, spoke with Law360 about the changing legal industry, what convinced him to go in-house and the...
It’s never too early to teach kids about saving money. PNC’s School Bank Program offers on-site learning to enhance elementary and middle school classroom curriculum.
With pen and paper in hand, 10-year-old Brycen Carter eagerly awaits customers to approach him during lunch hour. Perched atop a stage in his school cafeteria, Carter sits behind a table draped with a PNC- branded tablecloth alongside two fellow fifth graders from Eastside Elementary in Anderson, Ind.
Every month, a handful of students like him are trained to volunteer as tellers for the PNC School Bank Program.
Scammers target wire transfers because they’re fast and final. But all it takes is a bit of extra research to help make sure your money is going to the intended recipient.
Scott was crossing the finish line on his first home purchase. His home inspection was complete; closing funds wired to an out-of-state settlement company; and a final walkthrough that showed his new home to be move-in ready.
Instead of settling into his new home, though, Scott lost more than $55,000 – the victim of a wire scam from a phony settlement company. Scott is fictional, but the scam is real and Scott’s story is one that PNC Bank works to prevent customers from experiencing every day.