About

Henry Meier

Nothing thrills Henry more than a controversial piece of legislation, a complicated new regulation or a groundbreaking lawsuit.  As associate general counsel for the Credit Union Association of New York, Henry is actively involved in all legislative, regulatory and legal issues impacting New York credit unions.  Whether he’s joining in the Association’s advocacy efforts, lending his legal expertise to the Association and its affiliate companies or arguing before the New York State Appellate Division, his voice is unique and influential.

Before joining the Association in 2006, Henry served as a counsel to the New York State Assembly Republican Conference for seven years.  There, he analyzed proposed banking legislation and briefed Assembly members on their intricacies and potential implications.

Henry is a graduate of American University in Washington, D.C., and Hofstra University’s School of Law in New York.  Born and raised on Long Island, he now lives in the Albany area with his wife and two children.

The Credit Union Association of New York
The Credit Union Association of New York serves as the trade association for New York’s credit unions.  Through advocacy, education, compliance support and outreach, the Association represents, protects and advances the interest of more than 430 credit unions and their 4.5 million members.

The Association is owned by its member credit unions and governed by a board of 11 directors.  To learn more, visit https://www.cuany.org/.

1 Comment Add your own

  • 1. David Chatfield  |  April 8, 2014 at 10:57 am

    Henry–your blog piece on Matz and the home-based CU issue is spot on. Ms. Matz’s interview to declare home-based CUs dead was predictable when CU Times contacted me and ran an item about my thoughts being contrary to her position. She lost no time in contacting the trade press after reading what CU Times wrote about my position as a former NCUA Board member. If you wish to see a copy of that article, drop me an email so I have your email address to send it to.

    Coincidentally, I was also an CUANY exec, back in the day. ;-)

    Reply

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