By Brian Boughner “Should I own a cryptocurrency?” is by far one of the questions I’m asked most these days. Go to any party or...
By Robert DeHollander As consumers and business owners, we know that having a good credit score is important. Your credit score plays a major role...
A year after opening branch offices in Greer and Anderson, Greenwood-based Countybank is once again expanding its footprint in the Upstate market.
Kin Britton, who joined the bank’s Spartanburg office in 2010, will be responsible for all lines of business including private client, commercial, and small business banking.
A common challenge many business owners and entrepreneurs face is raising capital to support an expanding enterprise or selling a portion of their ownership interest to diversify their net worth.
I recently came across a study that caught my attention. A national bank conducted a survey in which they asked Americans about their finances.
As residents can attest, recent growth in the Upstate region has been pronounced and can largely be attributed to the influx of corporations, additional job opportunities and the attractive quality of life the region offers.
There is no end to the places we can go to find opinions on what to do with our money.
“Our expansion philosophy has always been — right market, right time, but only with the right bankers,” Southern First CEO Art Seaver said.
The full-service banking office will be located at 105 North Spring Street in downtown Greenville.
“Nothing ventured, nothing gained” may be a shopworn adage, but it’s entirely applicable to the founding, growth, and regional impact of the Upstate Carolina Angel Network – now known as VentureSouth – over the past 10 years.
As parents, we want the best for our children. Our goals are usually noble and well-intentioned.
Nine years after the end of the Great Recession, businesses are thriving in the ever-shifting economy.
Millennials typically get a bad rap. We are known as the generation that spends more than it saves, overindulges in frivolous luxuries like avocado toast, and treats jobs like pairs of shoes, exchanging them on a whim. But recent studies have begun to prove these stereotypes wrong.