View our On Demand webinar on how businesses can support their communities with financial education, with perspectives from business leaders, academics and financial experts.
Young people face a world of complex financial markets and products, while parents and teachers are often ill equipped to teach them about these topics. This webinar is an opportunity to explore how we can help to secure young people’s life chances through financial literacy, and how businesses can empower their communities.
This event originally took place on Monday 12 July at 10-11am.
Our panellists are:
- David Marlow, Chief Executive, Nottingham Building Society. David is the Chief Executive of Nottingham Building Society; a role he has held since 2011. He has over 30 years financial services experience in both the mutual and plc sectors having held a number of senior roles at Alliance & Leicester. He represents Building Societies on the FCA’s Small Business Practitioners Panel and has previously held the role of Deputy Chairman of the Building Societies Association. Under David’s leadership, The Nottingham Building Society is working to help younger members to save, plan and protect for their futures.
- Professor Andy Lymer, Professor of Taxation and Personal Finance, Aston University Business School. Andy has worked with a range of organisations, including HMRC , NEST, and the Money and Pensions Service to tackle the challenges of personal financial wellbeing on low incomes.
- Russell Winnard, Director of Programmes & Services, Young Enterprise. Young Enterprise helps young people to succeed in the changing world of work through enterprise and financial education.
- Kathryn McColl, Director of Research, Consultancy and Insight, EVERFI. Kathryn leads our research and insight team, and their work with children and young people. She has over 18 years of experience working with Government departments, global charities and and corporate brands to help develop strategies, policies and programmes that support young people and tackle education inequalities.