ALEXANDRIA, Va. (June 30, 2017) – The National Credit Union Administration in June issued six 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.
- Eva Barroso, a former employee of Oklahoma Central Credit Union in Tulsa, Oklahoma, pleaded guilty to the charges of bank fraud and tax evasion. Barroso was sentenced to twenty-seven months in prison, five years’ supervised release and was ordered to pay $238,117.42 in restitution.
- Theresa J. Blageo, a former employee or institution- affiliated party of Eaton Employees Credit Union in Eden Prairie, Minnesota, consented to the issuance of a prohibition order and agreed to comply with all of its terms to settle and resolve the NCUA Board’s claims against her.
- Allison M. Bushart, a former employee of Patelco Credit Union in Pleasanton, California, pleaded guilty to the charges of misapplication and embezzlement of credit union funds and making and subscribing a false tax return. Bushart was sentenced to thirty-three months in prison, three years’ supervised release and ordered to pay $521,661 in restitution.
- Linda A. Holland, a former employee of Your Choice Federal Credit Union in Altoona, Pennsylvania, entered into an Accelerated Rehabilitative Disposition program with respect to the charges of theft by deception and receiving stolen property. Holland was ordered to complete community service and pay restitution in the amount of $56,774.34.
- Stephany Denler Moreno, a former employee of Communication Federal Credit Union in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, pleaded guilty to nine counts of credit union embezzlement and three counts of false statements. Moreno was sentenced to five years’ of supervised release and was ordered to pay $39,100 in restitution.
- Karen Schenck, a former employee of Corry Area Federal Credit Union in Corry, Pennsylvania, pleaded guilty to the charge of embezzlement of credit union funds. Schenck was sentenced to two years in prison, five years’ of supervised release and was ordered to pay $741,362.82 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.