national bank of commerce opelika alabama

1 National Bank of Commerce branch in Opelika, AL. Please choose the branch you're looking for. Located in Tiger Town this 6,200 square foot project consists of a wood frame structure, vented roof deck, architectural shingles, Arriscraft precast block. The FARMERS NATIONAL BANK OF OPELIKA, ALABAMA and Life of the South First Nat'l Bank of Commerce, 923 F.2d 406, 408-09 (5th Cir.1991); see also.

National bank of commerce opelika alabama -

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Interlinc Mortgage Services (Lee County)
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National Bank of Commerce (Lee County)
Marion Scott
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2443 Enterprise Drive
Opelika, AL  36801
Phone: (334) 705-1016
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Dee Horton
Phone: (706) 443-5285
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If you're a professional lender servicing the areas we build in (LaGrange, GA; West Point, GA; Auburn, AL; Opelika, AL; Valley, AL) and are interested in becoming one of our preferred lenders, please contact us!

Источник: http://www.danric.com/preferred-lenders

CenterState Bank, National Association Branches

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You can look for the routing number on the check (cheque book) issued by your bank or can search this website for free.

Источник: https://banks-america.com/routing/centerstate-bank-na/

National Bank of Commerce

Details for National Bank of Commerce

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2443 Enterprise Dr
Opelika, AL
ZIP Code: 36801

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Источник: https://zebrafinance.com/national-bank-of-commerce-2443-enterprise-dr

Kenney v. Farmers Nat. Bank of Opelika, Alabama, 938 F. Supp. 789 (M.D. Ala. 1996)

938 F. Supp. 789 (1996)

Larry S. and Kaye KENNEY, Plaintiffs,
v.
The FARMERS NATIONAL BANK OF OPELIKA, ALABAMA and Life of the South Insurance Company, Defendants.

Civil Action No. 96-T-188-E.

United States District Court, M.D. Alabama, Eastern Division.

August 19, 1996.

*790 Marcus D. Owsley, Robbins, Owsley & Wilkins, Talladega, AL, Garve Ivey, Jr., King, Ivey & Junkin, Jasper, AL, Barry Alan Ragsdale, King, Ivey & Junkin, Birmingham, AL, for Plaintiffs.

John V. Denson, II, Amy J. Himmelwright, Samford, Denson, Horsley, Pettey & Martin, Opelika, AL, for The Farmers National Bank of Opelika.

James A. Byram, Jr., M. Roland Nachman, Jr., Balch & Bingham, Montgomery, AL, for Life of the South Insurance Company.

 
ORDER

MYRON H. THOMPSON, Chief Judge.

Plaintiffs Larry S. and Kaye Kenney filed this lawsuit in the Circuit Court of Lee County, Alabama, on January 16, 1996. The Kenneys named the following as defendants: Farmers National Bank of Opelika, Alabama and Life of the South Insurance Company. The Kenneys charge defendants with fraud, breach of contract, outrage, unconscionability, breach of trust and fiduciary duty, and conspiracy in connection with the collection of premiums on "vehicle" or "vendor" single-interest insurance on a mortgage.[1] Defendants removed this lawsuit from state to federal court on March 6, 1996. Defendants based removal on original "federal question" jurisdiction, 28 U.S.C.A. §§ 1331, 1441. Defendants maintain that removal is proper because there is "super pre-emption" or "complete pre-exemption" under the National Bank Act of 1864, as amended, 12 U.S.C.A. §§ 85-86. This lawsuit is now before the court on a motion to remand filed by the Kenneys.

 
I.

The National Bank Act provides, in part, that "Any association may ... charge on any loan ... interest at the rate allowed by the laws of the State ... where the bank is located." 12 U.S.C.A. § 85 (emphasis added). The Act further provides for penalties for violating this interest limitation, including "forfeiture of the entire interest," 12 U.S.C.A. § 86, and the right to "recover back, in an action in the nature of an action of debt, twice the amount of interest thus paid from the association taking or receiving the same period." Id. The Comptroller of Currency has adopted a regulation defining the term "interest" to include the following: "any payment compensating a creditor or prospective creditor for an extension of credit, making available of a line of credit, or any *791 default or breach by a borrower of a condition upon which credit was extended"; and, with regard to "fees connected with credit extension or availability[,] ... numerical periodic rates, late fees, not sufficient funds (NSF) fees, overlimit fees, annual fees, cash advance fees, and membership fees." 12 C.F.R. § 7.4001(a).

Defendants contend that, because the Farmers National Bank is a national bank, the Kenneys' state-law claims are "completely pre-empted" by the Nation Bank Act and, as a result, that this lawsuit is subject to removal based on federal-question jurisdiction.

 
II. 
A.

Section 1331 provides for federal-question jurisdiction in "a civil action arising under the Constitution, laws, or treaties of the United States." Whether a complaint "arises under" federal law or, put another way, presents a "federal question" must be determined from the face of a plaintiff's complaint. Franchise Tax Bd. v. Construction Laborers Vacation Trust, 463 U.S. 1, 9-11, 103 S. Ct. 2841, 2846-47, 77 L. Ed. 2d 420 (1983). This requirement, which is known as the "well-pleaded complaint" rule, applies to a defendant's right to removal, with the determinative factor being whether the plaintiff's complaint and not the removal petition presents a federal question. Id. at 10 n. 9, 103 S. Ct. at 2847 n. 9. Moreover, the plaintiff "is master to decide what law he will rely upon," The Fair v. Kohler Die & Specialty Co., 228 U.S. 22, 25, 33 S. Ct. 410, 411, 57 L. Ed. 716 (1913), and thus has the prerogative to rely on state law alone, although both state and federal law may give him a cause of action. Caterpillar, Inc. v. Williams, 482 U.S. 386, 392, 107 S. Ct. 2425, 2429, 96 L. Ed. 2d 318 (1987) (the plaintiff "may avoid federal jurisdiction by exclusive reliance on state law"). Therefore, the fact that the plaintiff has elected to pursue his claim under state law alone does not justify removal even if the plaintiff also has an unpursued claim under federal law.

To be sure, there is an exception to the well-pleaded complaint rule. Caterpillar, 482 U.S. at 393, 107 S. Ct. at 2430. This exception is known as the "complete preemption" doctrine. "Once an area of state law has been completely pre-empted, any claim purportedly based on that pre-empted state law is considered, from its inception, a federal claim, and therefore arises under federal law." Id. This exception rests on the notion that in certain rare instances "the pre-emptive force of the statute is so `extraordinary' that it `converts an ordinary state common-law complaint into one stating a federal claim for purposes of the well-pleaded complaint rule.'" Id. (quoting Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. v. Taylor, 481 U.S. 58, 65, 107 S. Ct. 1542, 1547, 95 L. Ed. 2d 55 (1987)). Because a state-law claim that is completely pre-empted arises under federal law, it is removable from state to federal court.

 
B.

Complete pre-emption differs greatly from simple pre-emption. For example, in Barnett Bank of Marion County v. Nelson, ___ U.S. ___, ___, 116 S.Ct 1103, 1106, 134 L. Ed. 2d 237 (1996), the Supreme Court held that "a federal statute that permits national banks to sell insurance in small towns preempts a State statute the forbid them to do." The Court posited that, "This question is basically one of congressional intent. Did Congress, in enacting the Federal Statute, intend to exercise its constitutionally delegated authority to set aside the laws of a State?" Id. at ___, 116 S. Ct. at 1107. The Court then instructed that the answer should be pursued as follows:

 
"Sometimes courts, when facing the preemption question, find language in the federal statute that reveals an explicit congressional intent to pre-empt state law. E.g., Jones v. Rath Packing Co., 430 U.S. 519, 525, 530-531, 97 S. Ct. 1305, 1309-1310, 1312-1313, 51 L. Ed. 2d 604 (1977). More often, explicit pre-emption language does not appear, or does not directly answer the question. In that event, courts must consider whether the federal statute's `structure and purpose,' or nonspecific statutory language, nonetheless reveal a clear, but implicit, pre-emptive intent. Id., at 525, 97 *792 S.Ct. at 1309-1310; Fidelity Fed. Sav. & Loan Assn. v. de la Cuesta, 458 U.S. 141, 152-153, 102 S. Ct. 3014, 3022, 73 L. Ed. 2d 664 (1982). A federal statute, for example, may create a scheme of federal regulation `so pervasive as to make reasonable the inference that Congress left no room for the States to supplement it.' Rice v. Santa Fe Elevator Corp., 331 U.S. 218, 230, 67 S. Ct. 1146, 1152, 91 L. Ed. 1447 (1947). Alternatively, federal law may be in `irreconcilable conflict' with state law. Rice v. Norman Williams Co., 458 U.S. 654, 659, 102 S. Ct. 3294, 3298-3299, 73 L. Ed. 2d 1042 (1982). Compliance with both statutes, for example, may be a `physical impossibility,' Florida Lime & Avocado Growers, Inc. v. Paul, 373 U.S. 132, 142-143, 83 S. Ct. 1210, 1217-1218, 10 L. Ed. 2d 248 (1963); or, the state law may `stan[d] as an obstacle to the accomplishment and execution of the full purposes and objectives of Congress.' Hines v. Davidowitz, 312 U.S. 52, 67, 61 S. Ct. 399, 404, 85 L. Ed. 581 (1941)."

Barnett Bank, ___ U.S. at ___, 116 S. Ct. at 1107-08. Demanding though this approach may be, the one for complete pre-emption is even more so.

 
C.

The Supreme Court has found "super pre-emption" or "complete pre-emption" of state-law claims, with the result that these claims are removable to federal court, in only a very few instances for example, § 301 of the Labor Management Relations Act of 1947, 29 U.S.C.A. § 185, commonly referred to as the LMRA, Avco Corp. v. Aero Lodge No. 735, 390 U.S. 557, 88 S. Ct. 1235, 20 L. Ed. 2d 126 (1968); and § 502 of the Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974, 29 U.S.C.A. § 1132, commonly referred to as ERISA, Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. v. Taylor, 481 U.S. 58, 107 S. Ct. 1542, 95 L. Ed. 2d 55 (1987). In Avco Corp. and Taylor and in the cases that followed them, three factors have been identified as critical to a finding of complete pre-emption. First and perhaps most importantly, because "the touchstone of the federal district court's removal jurisdiction is ... the intent of Congress," Taylor, 481 U.S. at 66, 107 S. Ct. at 1548, the courts have concluded that there should be evidence of a congressional intent to make the state claim falling within the scope of the relevant federal statute removable to federal court. In Taylor, the Supreme Court found a congressional intent to allow removal of ERISA cases in the legislative history's statement that "All such actions in Federal or State courts are to be regarded as arising under the laws of the United States." 481 U.S. at 65-66, 107 S. Ct. at 1547 (quoting H.R.Conf. Rep. No. 93-1280 at 327 (1974)). See also Id. at 68, 107 S. Ct. at 1548 (Brennan, J., concurring) ("In future cases involving other statutes, the prudent course for a federal court that does not find a clear congressional intent to create removal jurisdiction will be to remand the case to state court") (emphasis in original); Robinson v. Michigan Consol. Gas Co., 918 F.2d 579, 586 (6th Cir. 1990) (there must be evidence of clear congressional intent to permit removal despite plaintiff's exclusive reliance on state law); Allstate Ins. Co. v. 65 Sec. Plan, 879 F.2d 90, 93 (3rd Cir.1989) (same); Aaron v. National Union Fire Ins. Co. of Pittsburg, 876 F.2d 1157, 1163 (5th Cir.1989) (same), cert. denied, 493 U.S. 1074, 110 S. Ct. 1121, 107 L. Ed. 2d 1028 (1990).

Second, it is not sufficient that the federal law pre-empt the state law claim; the federal law must also "displace" the state law claim with a cause of action. In Taylor, the Supreme Court found complete pre-emption because the "state common law claims are not only pre-empted by ERISA but also displaced by ERISA's civil enforcement provision." 481 U.S. at 60, 107 S. Ct. at 1544. See also Allstate Ins. Co. v. 65 Sec. Plan, 879 F.2d at 93 ("The doctrine of complete pre-emption applies only ... when the enforcement provisions of a federal statute create a federal cause of action vindicating the same interest that the plaintiff's cause of action seeks to vindicate"); Willy v. Coastal Corp., 855 F.2d 1160, 1165 (5th Cir.1988) ("a federal action cannot be found to so completely displace state claims ... unless there would have been a federal cause of action under the preempting federal law"), aff'd on other grounds, 503 U.S. 131, 112 S. Ct. 1076, 117 L. Ed. 2d 280 (1992).

*793 Third and finally, the jurisdictional and enforcement provisions in the LMRA or ERISA must have a close parallel in the federal claims at issue. In Taylor, the Supreme Court emphasized that, even with ERISA's extensive civil enforcement provisions, it "would be reluctant to find that extraordinary pre-emptive power," 481 U.S. at 65, 107 S. Ct. at 1547, but for the fact that ERISA's civil enforcement provision paralleled those in the LMRA, a statute where the Court had previously found such power. Id.

 
D.

Defendants point to several cases holding that §§ 85 and 86 of the National Bank Act both "pre-empt" and "completely pre-empt" state-law claims challenging "interest" charged by a nationally chartered bank, and thus that such claims are removable from state to federal court. See, e.g., M. Nahas & Co. v. First National Bank, 930 F.2d 608 (8th Cir.1991); Moss v. Southtrust Mobile Services, civil action no. 95-P-1647-W (N.D.Ala. Sept. 22, 1995) (Pointer, J.); Hunter v. Rich's Department Store, ___ F.Supp. ___ [1995 WL 902671] (N.D.Ala. 1995) (Propst, J.). The Kenneys point to cases to the contrary. See, e.g., Spellman v. Meridian Bank, 1995 WL 764548 (3rd Cir. Dec. 29, 1995).[2] However, the cases relied upon by the Kenneys and defendants are not only split over the issue of whether state-law claims challenging "interest" are completely pre-empted by the National Bank Act, they are not directly on point on the issue before this court: whether the National Bank Act completely pre-empts state-law claims challenging "insurance premiums" charged by national banks.

In Smiley v. Citibank (South Dakota), N.A., ___ U.S. ___, 116 S. Ct. 1730, 135 L. Ed. 2d 25 (1996), the Supreme Court agreed with the Comptroller's definition of "interest" as including "late-payment fees that are lawful in the bank's home State but prohibited in the States where the cardholders reside." ___ U.S. at ___, 116 S. Ct. at 1732. In the same regulation at issue in Smiley, the Comptroller has indicated that the term "interest" "does not ordinarily include ... premiums and commissions attributable to insurance guaranteeing repayment of any extension of credit." 12 C.F.R. § 7.4001(a) (emphasis added). Therefore, it could be reasonably concluded that, under the Comptroller's definition, insurance premiums are not only not pre-empted or completely pre-empted, they are not even covered by the National Bank Act.

Defendants counter that an impermissible premium, or a premium charged in excess of that allowed by state law, could be viewed as interest and thus as falling within the coverage of §§ 85 and 86 of the National Bank Act. This argument is rejected for several reasons. First, Kinney simply does not make the claim that the challenged insurance premiums are interest. As this court has stated, the plaintiff "is master to decide what law he will rely upon," Kohler Die & Specialty Co., 228 U.S. at 25, 33 S. Ct. at 411, and thus has the prerogative to rely on state law alone, although both state and federal law may give him a cause of action. Caterpillar, Inc., 482 U.S. at 392, 107 S. Ct. at 2429. Second, if defendants' argument were accepted, then all insurance premiums charged by national banks would be subject to regulation under the National Bank Act. If the Comptroller (whose definition of interest is entitled to deference, Smiley, ___ U.S. at ___, 116 S.Ct. at 1733) had intended this sweeping result, he would have said so and he surely would not have adopted a definition of interest that expressly excludes insurance premiums. Third, if whether a state-claim challenging a national bank's interest charges (which are definitely covered by the National Bank Act) is a debatable issue, contrast M. Nahas & Co. v. First National Bank, 930 F.2d 608 (8th Cir.1991) with Spellman v. Meridian Bank, 1995 WL 764548 (3rd Cir. Dec. 29, 1995), then a state-law claim challenging a national bank's insurance premium (which is not covered by the National Bank Act) is surely not completely pre-empted. Finally, there is no evidence of congressional *794 intent, expressed or implied, to make state-law claims based on insurance premiums removable to federal court.[3] Moreover, it cannot be reasonably argued that the National Bank Act's regulations covering insurance premiums are similar to the civil enforcement and jurisdictional provisions in the LMRA and ERISA indeed, it cannot be argued that there is any regulation at all. This court, therefore, cannot reach the "extraordinary" but necessary finding, Taylor, 481 U.S. at 65, 107 S. Ct. at 1547, that a defense to insurance premiums charged by national banks should be equated to complete pre-emption or super pre-emption. See, e.g., Franchise Tax Bd., supra (some but not all of ERISA claims are "completely pre-empted").

 
E.

With this conclusion, however, this court has not held that Kinney's state-law claims are not "pre-empted" by the National Bank Act. This court has merely held that there is not such "complete preemption" as would support removal to federal court. After remand, the state court may still independently conclude that §§ 85 and 86 of the National Bank Act pre-empt the Kenneys' state-law claims. Glasser v. Amalgamated Workers Union Local 88, 806 F.2d 1539, 1540 (11th Cir.1986) (per curiam); Soley v. First Nat'l Bank of Commerce, 923 F.2d 406, 408-09 (5th Cir.1991); see also Franchise Tax, 463 U.S. at 12-14 & n. 12, 103 S. Ct. at 2848 & n. 12 (where federal court lacks removal jurisdiction, state court should determine whether pre-emption defense has merit).

Accordingly, it is the ORDER, JUDGMENT, and DECREE of the court that the motion to remand, filed by plaintiffs Larry S. and Kaye Kenney on March 5, 1996, is granted, and that this cause is remanded to the Circuit Court of Lee County, Alabama, pursuant to 28 U.S.C.A. § 1447(c).

It is further ORDERED that the motions to dismiss, filed by defendants on February 5 and March 7, 1996, are left for disposition by the state court after remand.

NOTES

[1] The Kenneys refer to this as "vendor" single-interest insurance, and defendant Farmers National Bank refers to it as "vehicle" single-interest insurance.

[2] Counsel for the Kenneys has informed the court that a rehearing en banc has been granted by the Third Circuit Court of Appeals. The order granting the rehearing has not been published yet.

[3] Because the National Bank Act was passed in the 1860's, before the origination of the concept of "complete pre-emption," it would be impossible to find any expressed evidence of congressional intent. However, one could still look to implicit evidence of such intent.

Источник: https://law.justia.com/cases/federal/district-courts/FSupp/938/789/2596586/

The Farmers National Bank of Opelika

Home > The Farmers National Bank of Opelika

Status:Inactive as of 2001-12-14
 Merger - Without Assistance
Successor Bank:First American Bank
Headquarters:The Farmers National Bank of Opelika
605 Second Avenue
Opelika, AL36803
Established:1909-01-01
FDIC Insurance:1934-01-01
FDIC Cert:#2820
Charter Class:Commercial bank, national (federal) charter and Fed member, supervised by the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency (OCC)
# of Branches:7
Total Assets:$194,828,000
Total Deposits:$173,747,000

History

1909-01-01Institution established: Original name:The Farmers National Bank of Opelika
1985-02-01Reorganized.
2001-12-14Merged into and subsequently operated as part of First American Bank (23577) in DECATUR, AL
2004-12-10Changed primary regulatory agency from COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY to FEDERAL RESERVE BOARD
2004-12-10Changed institution class to INSURED COMMERCIAL OR SAVINGS BANKS, STATE, MEMBERS FRS
2005-02-19Moved bank headquarters from DECATUR, AL to BIRMINGHAM, AL
2005-02-19Acquired National Bank of Commerce of Birmingham (19526) in BIRMINGHAM, AL
2005-05-21Acquired First Citizens Bank (2778) in TALLADEGA, AL
2005-11-01Reorganized.
2007-09-22Acquired Bank of Dadeville (15291) in DADEVILLE, AL
2008-06-21Acquired Alabama Exchange Bank (15696) in TUSKEGEE, AL
2008-06-21Acquired First American Bank (23577) in BIRMINGHAM, AL
2008-06-21Merged into and subsequently operated as part of RBC Bank (USA) (33184) in RALEIGH, NC
2012-03-02Merged into and subsequently operated as part of PNC Bank, National Association (6384) in WILMINGTON, DE
2012-09-04Reorganized.

Financial Information (2000-12-31 and Older)

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Источник: https://www.usbanklocations.com/the-farmers-national-bank-of-opelika-2820.shtml

National Commerce Corporation

National Commerce Corporation (Nasdaq:NCOM), a Delaware corporation, is a financial holding company headquartered in Birmingham, Alabama. Substantially all of the operations of National Commerce Corporation are conducted through the company’s wholly owned subsidiary, National Bank of Commerce. National Bank of Commerce operates seven full-service banking offices in Alabama (in Birmingham, Huntsville, Auburn-Opelika, and Baldwin County) and ten full-service banking offices in central and northeast Florida (in Vero Beach through National Bank of Commerce; in Longwood, Winter Park, Orlando, and Oviedo through United Legacy Bank, a division of National Bank of Commerce; and in Tavares, Port Orange, St. Augustine, and Ormond Beach through Reunion Bank of Florida, a division of National Bank of Commerce), as well as a loan production office in Atlanta, Georgia. National Bank of Commerce provides a broad array of financial services for commercial and consumer customers.

Source Type

Market Research

BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Aug. 01, 2018 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- National Commerce Corporation (Nasdaq:NCOM) (“NCC”), the parent company of National Bank of Commerce (“NBC”), headquartered in Birmingham, Alabama, announced today the completion of the merger of Landmark Bancshares, Inc. (“Landmark”), the parent company of First Landmark Bank, headquartered in Marietta, Georgia, with and into NCC.  In connection with the transaction, First Landmark Bank also merged with and into NBC.  As a result of the transaction, the former offices of First Landmark Bank are now offices of NBC but will continue to operate under the “First Landmark Bank” trade name. “We are pleased to welcome the First Landmark Bank team,” said Richard Murray, IV, President and Chief Executive Officer of NCC.  “Stan Kryder, Terry DeWitt and their team have built a great bank, and we believe that they and their team will be an excellent fit for our company.  We look forward to working together with Stan and Terry as they lead our growth in the greater Atlanta market.” “This transaction supports our efforts to serve the banking needs of the constituencies that we serve,” said R. Stanley Kryder, Chief Executive Officer of Landmark. “By joining a growing enterprise like NCC with existing operations in the Atlanta, Georgia metro area, we believe that we are well-positioned to create value in our markets in a way that benefits our customers, employees and local communities.” In connection with the merger, William D. Smith, Jr., a director of Landmark and First Landmark Bank, has been appointed to the Boards of Directors of both NCC and NBC.  Mr. Smith currently serves as President of Little & Smith, Inc., an independent insurance agency that has been recognized nationally as the top insurance firm in its class by the Independent Insurance Agents and Brokers Association. Stephens Inc. acted as financial adviser to NCC, and Maynard, Cooper & Gale, P.C. acted as its legal adviser.  Sandler O’Neill & Partners, L.P. acted as financial adviser to Landmark, and Bryan Cave Leighton Paisner LLP acted as its legal adviser. National Commerce Corporation (Nasdaq:NCOM), a Delaware corporation, is a financial holding company headquartered in Birmingham, Alabama. Its wholly-owned subsidiary, National Bank of Commerce, provides a broad array of financial services for commercial and consumer customers through seven full-service banking offices in Alabama, twenty-five full-service banking offices in Florida and five full-service banking offices in the Atlanta, Georgia metro area. National Bank of Commerce conducts business under a number of trade names unique to its local markets, including United Legacy Bank, Reunion Bank of Florida, Private Bank of Buckhead, Private Bank of Decatur, PrivatePlus Mortgage, Patriot Bank, FirstAtlantic Bank, Premier Community Bank of Florida and First Landmark Bank. Additionally, National Bank of Commerce owns a majority stake in Corporate Billing, LLC, a transaction-based finance company based in Decatur, Alabama that provides factoring, invoicing, collection and accounts receivable management services to transportation companies and automotive parts and service providers throughout the United States and parts of Canada. National Commerce Corporation files periodic reports with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (the “SEC”).  Copies of its filings may be obtained through the SEC’s website at www.sec.gov or at www.nationalbankofcommerce.com.  More information about National Commerce Corporation and National Bank of Commerce may be obtained at www.nationalbankofcommerce.com. Certain statements contained in this press release that are not statements of historical fact constitute forward-looking statements for which NCC claims the protection of the safe harbor provisions contained in the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995 (the “Act”), notwithstanding that such statements are not specifically identified as such.  In addition, certain statements may be contained in NCC’s future filings with the SEC, in press releases and in oral and written statements made by NCC or with NCC’s approval that are not statements of historical fact and that constitute forward-looking statements within the meaning of the Act.  Words such as “believes,” “anticipates,” “expects,” “intends,” “targeted,” “continue,” “remain,” “will,” “should,” “may” and other similar expressions are intended to identify forward-looking statements but are not the exclusive means of identifying such statements. Forward-looking statements (including oral representations) involve risks and uncertainties that may cause actual results to differ materially from any future results, performance or achievements expressed or implied by such statements.  These risks and uncertainties include difficulties, delays and unanticipated costs in integrating NBC’s and First Landmark Bank’s businesses or realizing expected cost savings and other benefits; business disruptions as a result of the integration of the merging organizations, including possible loss of customers; diversion of management time to address transaction-related issues; and changes in asset quality and credit risk as a result of the merger.  These risks also include a number of factors related to the business of NCC and the banking business generally, including risks to stockholders of not receiving dividends; risks to NCC’s ability to pursue growth opportunities; various risks to the price and volatility of NCC’s common stock; NCC’s ability to incur additional financial obligations in the future; risks associated with NCC’s possible pursuit of future acquisitions; economic conditions in NCC’s current service areas, including the new service areas created by the merger; system failures; unauthorized access to nonpublic personal information of our customers resulting from cybersecurity breaches or otherwise; losses of large customers; disruptions in relationships with third-party vendors; losses of key management personnel and the inability to attract and retain highly qualified management and personnel in the future; changes in the extensive governmental legislation and regulations governing banking; high costs of regulatory compliance; the impact of legislation and regulatory changes on the banking industry; and liability and compliance costs regarding banking regulations. Forward-looking statements made by NCC in this press release or elsewhere speak only as of the date on which the statements were made.  You are advised to read the risk factors in NCC’s most recently filed Annual Report on Form 10-K and subsequent filings with the SEC, which are available through the website maintained by the SEC at www.sec.gov or by accessing information available at www.nationalbankofcommerce.com.  New risks and uncertainties arise from time to time, and it is impossible for NCC to predict these events or how they may affect it or its anticipated results.  NCC has no duty to, and does not intend to, update or revise the forward-looking statements in this press release, except as may be required by law.  In light of these risks and uncertainties, readers should keep in mind that any forward-looking statement made in this press release may not occur.  All information presented herein is as of the date of this release unless otherwise noted.

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National Bank of Commerce

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CenterState Bank, National Association Branches

163 branches found. Showing 1 - 15

Bank Routing Number

A routing number is a 9 digit code for identifying a financial institution for the purpose of routing of checks (cheques), fund transfers, direct deposits, e-payments, online payments, and other payments to the correct bank branch.

Routing numbers are also known as banking routing numbers, routing transit numbers, RTNs, ABA numbers, and sometimes SWIFT codes (although these are quite different from routing numbers as SWIFT codes are solely used for international wire transfers while routing numbers are used for domestic transfers).

Routing numbers differ for checking and savings accounts, prepaid cards, IRAs, lines of credit, and wire transfers. All banks usually have separate routing numbers for each of the states in the US.

You can look for the routing number on the check (cheque book) issued by your bank or can search this website for free.

Источник: https://banks-america.com/routing/centerstate-bank-na/

National Commerce Corporation

National Commerce Corporation (Nasdaq:NCOM), a Delaware corporation, is a financial holding company headquartered in Birmingham, Alabama. Substantially all of the operations of National Commerce Corporation are conducted through the company’s wholly owned subsidiary, National Bank of Commerce. National Bank of Commerce operates seven full-service banking offices in Alabama (in Birmingham, Huntsville, Auburn-Opelika, and Baldwin County) and ten full-service banking offices in central and northeast Florida (in Vero Beach through National Bank of Commerce; in Longwood, Winter Park, Orlando, and Oviedo through United Legacy Bank, a division of National Bank of Commerce; and in Tavares, Port Orange, St. Augustine, and Ormond Beach through Reunion Bank of Florida, a division of National Bank of Commerce), as well as a loan production office in Atlanta, Georgia. National Bank of Commerce provides a broad array of financial services for commercial and consumer customers.

Source Type

Market Research

BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Aug. 01, 2018 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- National Commerce Corporation (Nasdaq:NCOM) (“NCC”), the parent company of National Bank of Commerce (“NBC”), headquartered in Birmingham, Alabama, announced today the completion of the merger of Landmark Bancshares, Inc. (“Landmark”), the parent company of First Landmark Bank, headquartered in Marietta, Georgia, with and into NCC.  In connection with the transaction, First Landmark Bank also merged with and into NBC.  As a result of the transaction, the former offices of First Landmark Bank are now offices of NBC but will continue to operate under the “First Landmark Bank” trade name. “We are pleased to welcome the First Landmark Bank team,” said Richard Murray, IV, President and Chief Executive Officer of NCC.  “Stan Kryder, Terry DeWitt and their team have built national bank of commerce opelika alabama great bank, and we believe that they and their team will be an excellent fit for our company.  We look forward to working together with Stan and Terry as they lead our growth in the greater Atlanta market.” “This transaction supports our efforts to serve the banking needs of the constituencies that we serve,” said R. Stanley Kryder, Chief Executive Officer of Landmark. “By joining a growing enterprise like NCC national bank of commerce opelika alabama existing operations in the Atlanta, Georgia metro area, we believe that we are well-positioned to create value in our markets in a way that benefits our federal reserve bank services routing number lookup, employees and local communities.” In connection with the merger, William D. Smith, Jr., a director of Landmark and First Landmark Bank, has been appointed to the Boards of Directors of both NCC and NBC.  Mr. Smith currently serves as President of Little & Smith, Inc., an independent insurance agency that has been recognized nationally as the top insurance firm in its class by the Independent Insurance Agents and Brokers Association. Stephens Inc. acted as financial adviser to NCC, and Maynard, Cooper & Gale, P.C. acted as its legal adviser.  Sandler O’Neill & Partners, L.P. acted as financial adviser to Landmark, and Bryan Cave Leighton Paisner LLP acted as its legal adviser. National Commerce Corporation (Nasdaq:NCOM), a Delaware corporation, is a financial holding company headquartered in Birmingham, Alabama. Its wholly-owned subsidiary, National Bank of Commerce, provides a broad array of financial services for commercial and consumer customers through seven full-service banking offices in Alabama, twenty-five full-service banking offices in Florida and five full-service banking offices in the Atlanta, Georgia metro area. National Bank of Commerce conducts business under a number of trade names unique to its local markets, including United Legacy Bank, Reunion Bank of Florida, Private Bank of Buckhead, Private Bank of Decatur, PrivatePlus Mortgage, Patriot Bank, FirstAtlantic Bank, Premier Community Bank of Florida and First Landmark Bank. Additionally, National Bank of Commerce owns a majority stake in Corporate Billing, LLC, a transaction-based finance company based in Decatur, Alabama that provides factoring, invoicing, collection and accounts receivable management services to transportation companies and automotive parts and service providers throughout the United States and parts of Canada. National Commerce Corporation files periodic reports with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (the “SEC”).  Copies of its filings may be obtained through the SEC’s website at www.sec.gov or at www.nationalbankofcommerce.com.  More information about National Commerce Corporation and National Bank of Commerce may be obtained at www.nationalbankofcommerce.com. Certain statements contained in this press release that are not statements of historical fact constitute forward-looking statements for which NCC claims the protection of the safe harbor provisions contained in the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995 (the “Act”), notwithstanding that such statements are not specifically identified as such.  In addition, certain statements may be contained in NCC’s future filings with the SEC, in press releases and in oral and written statements made by NCC or with NCC’s approval that are not statements of historical fact and that constitute forward-looking statements within the meaning of the Act.  Words such as “believes,” “anticipates,” “expects,” “intends,” “targeted,” “continue,” “remain,” “will,” “should,” “may” and other similar expressions are intended to identify forward-looking statements but are not the exclusive means of identifying such national bank of commerce opelika alabama. Forward-looking statements (including oral representations) involve risks and uncertainties that may cause actual results to differ materially from any future results, performance or achievements expressed or implied by such statements.  These risks and uncertainties include difficulties, delays and unanticipated costs in integrating NBC’s and First Landmark Bank’s businesses or realizing expected cost savings and other benefits; business disruptions as a result of the integration of the merging organizations, including possible loss of customers; diversion of management time to address transaction-related issues; and changes in asset quality and credit risk as a result of the merger.  These risks also include a number of factors related to the business of NCC and the banking business generally, including risks to stockholders of not receiving dividends; risks to NCC’s ability to pursue growth opportunities; various risks to the price and volatility of NCC’s common stock; NCC’s ability to incur additional financial obligations in the future; risks associated with NCC’s possible pursuit of future acquisitions; economic conditions in NCC’s current service areas, including the new service areas created by the merger; system failures; unauthorized access to nonpublic personal information of our customers resulting from cybersecurity breaches or otherwise; losses of large customers; disruptions in relationships with third-party vendors; losses of key management personnel and the inability to attract and retain highly qualified management and personnel in the future; changes in the extensive governmental legislation and regulations governing banking; high costs of regulatory compliance; the impact of legislation and regulatory changes on the banking industry; and liability and compliance costs regarding banking regulations. Forward-looking statements made by NCC in this press release or elsewhere speak only as of the date on which the statements were made.  You are advised to read the risk factors in NCC’s most recently filed Annual Report on Form 10-K and subsequent filings with the SEC, which are available through the website maintained by the SEC at www.sec.gov or by accessing information available at www.nationalbankofcommerce.com.  New risks and uncertainties arise from time to time, and it is impossible for NCC to predict these events or how they may affect it or its anticipated results.  NCC has no duty to, and does not intend to, update or revise the forward-looking statements in this press release, except as may be required by law.  In light of these risks and uncertainties, readers should keep in mind that any forward-looking statement made in this press release may not occur.  All information presented herein is as of the date of this release unless otherwise noted.

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Preferred Lenders

DanRic Homes requires a lot from our preferred lenders because they serve you, our homebuyers. We consider them an important part of our home buying process and hold them to the same standards of customer service as we expect from any of our employees and vendors. All the lenders below meet DanRic's lender standards and are here for you to answer any loan or financial questions you may have. And of course to help you get started with the purchase of your new home! 

Georgia Sales

Colony Bank
The Whatley Team
Phone: (706) 443-7028 
Email

Statewide Mortgage Group
Dee Horton
Phone: (706) 443-5285
Email
Website

Alabama Sales

Interlinc Mortgage Services (Lee County)
*Interlinc offers additional closing costs on our 
homes for sale in Lee County, AL

Phone: (334) 329-6851
Website

National Bank of Commerce (Lee County)
Marion Scott
Mortgage Loan Officer
2443 Enterprise Drive
Opelika, AL  36801
Phone: (334) 705-1016
Email
Website

Statewide Mortgage Group
Dee Horton
Phone: (706) 443-5285
Email
Website

If you're a professional lender servicing the areas we build in (LaGrange, GA; West Point, GA; Auburn, AL; Opelika, AL; Valley, AL) and are interested in becoming one of our preferred lenders, please contact us!

Источник: http://www.danric.com/preferred-lenders

Kenney v. Farmers Nat. Bank of Opelika, Alabama, 938 F. Supp. 789 (M.D. Ala. 1996)

938 F. Supp. 789 (1996)

Larry S. and Kaye KENNEY, Plaintiffs,
v.
The FARMERS NATIONAL BANK OF OPELIKA, ALABAMA and Life of the South Insurance Company, Defendants.

Civil Action No. 96-T-188-E.

United States District Court, M.D. Alabama, Eastern Division.

August 19, 1996.

*790 Marcus D. Owsley, Robbins, Owsley & Wilkins, Talladega, AL, Garve Ivey, Jr., King, Ivey & Junkin, Jasper, AL, Barry Alan Ragsdale, King, Ivey & Junkin, Birmingham, AL, for Plaintiffs.

John V. Denson, II, Amy J. Himmelwright, Samford, Denson, Horsley, Pettey & Martin, Opelika, AL, for The Farmers National Bank of Opelika.

James A. Byram, Jr., M. Roland Nachman, Jr., Balch & Bingham, Montgomery, AL, for Life of the South Insurance Company.

 
ORDER

MYRON Discover card customer care number. THOMPSON, Chief Judge.

Plaintiffs Larry S. and Kaye Kenney filed this lawsuit in the Circuit Court of Lee County, Alabama, on January 16, 1996. The Kenneys named the following as defendants: Farmers National Bank of Opelika, Alabama and Life of the South Insurance Company. The Kenneys charge defendants with fraud, breach of contract, outrage, unconscionability, breach of trust and fiduciary duty, and conspiracy in connection with the collection of premiums on "vehicle" or "vendor" single-interest insurance on a mortgage.[1] Defendants removed this lawsuit from state to federal court on March 6, 1996. Defendants based removal on original "federal question" jurisdiction, 28 U.S.C.A. §§ 1331, 1441. Defendants maintain that removal is proper because there is "super pre-emption" or "complete pre-exemption" under the National Bank Act of 1864, as amended, 12 U.S.C.A. §§ 85-86. This lawsuit is now before the court on a motion to remand filed by the Kenneys.

 
I.

The National Bank Act provides, in part, that "Any association may . charge on any loan . interest at the rate allowed by the laws of the State . where the bank is located." 12 U.S.C.A. § 85 (emphasis added). The Act further provides for penalties for violating this interest limitation, including "forfeiture of the entire interest," 12 U.S.C.A. § 86, and the right to "recover back, in an action in the nature of an action of debt, twice the amount of interest thus paid from the association taking or receiving the same period." Id. The Comptroller of Currency has adopted a regulation defining the term "interest" to include the following: "any payment compensating a creditor or prospective creditor for an extension of credit, making available of a line of credit, or any *791 default or breach by a borrower of a condition upon which credit was extended"; and, with regard to "fees connected with credit extension or availability[,] . numerical periodic rates, late fees, not sufficient funds (NSF) fees, overlimit fees, annual fees, cash advance fees, and membership fees." 12 C.F.R. § 7.4001(a).

Defendants contend that, because the Farmers National Bank is a national bank, the Kenneys' state-law claims are "completely pre-empted" by the Nation Bank Act and, as a result, that this lawsuit is subject to removal based on federal-question jurisdiction.

 
II. 
A.

Section 1331 provides for federal-question jurisdiction in "a civil action arising under the Constitution, laws, or treaties of the United States." Whether a complaint "arises under" federal law or, put another way, presents a "federal question" must be determined from the face of a plaintiff's complaint. Franchise Tax Bd. v. Construction Laborers Vacation Trust, 463 U.S. 1, 9-11, 103 S. Ct. 2841, 2846-47, 77 L. Ed. 2d 420 (1983). This requirement, which is known as the "well-pleaded complaint" rule, applies to a defendant's right to removal, with the determinative factor being whether the plaintiff's complaint and not the removal petition presents a federal question. Id. at 10 n. 9, 103 S. Ct. at 2847 n. 9. Moreover, the plaintiff "is master to decide what law he will rely upon," The Fair v. Kohler Die & Specialty Co., 228 U.S. 22, 25, 33 S. Ct. 410, 411, 57 L. Ed. 716 national bank of commerce opelika alabama, and thus has the prerogative to rely on state law alone, although both state and federal law may give him a cause of action. Caterpillar, Inc. v. Williams, 482 U.S. 386, 392, 107 S. Ct. 2425, 2429, 96 L. Ed. 2d 318 (1987) (the plaintiff "may avoid federal jurisdiction by exclusive reliance on state law"). Therefore, the fact that the plaintiff has elected to pursue his claim under state law alone does not justify removal even if the plaintiff also has an unpursued claim under federal law.

To be sure, there is an exception to the well-pleaded complaint rule. Caterpillar, 482 U.S. at 393, 107 S. Ct. at 2430. This exception is known as the "complete preemption" doctrine. "Once an area of state law has been completely pre-empted, any claim purportedly based on that pre-empted state law is considered, from its inception, a federal claim, and therefore arises under federal law." Id. This exception rests on the notion that in certain rare instances "the pre-emptive force of the statute is so `extraordinary' that it `converts an ordinary state common-law complaint into one stating a federal claim for purposes of the well-pleaded complaint rule.'" Id. (quoting Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. v. Taylor, 481 U.S. 58, 65, 107 S. Ct. 1542, 1547, 95 L. Ed. 2d 55 (1987)). Because a state-law claim that is completely pre-empted arises under federal law, it is removable from state to federal court.

 
B.

Complete pre-emption differs greatly from simple pre-emption. For example, in Barnett Bank of Marion County v. Nelson, ___ U.S. ___, ___, 116 S.Ct 1103, 1106, 134 L. Ed. 2d 237 (1996), the Supreme Court held that "a federal statute that permits national banks to sell insurance in small towns preempts a State statute the forbid them to do." The Court posited that, "This question is basically one of congressional intent. Did Congress, in enacting the Federal Statute, intend to exercise its constitutionally delegated authority to set aside the laws of a State?" Id. at ___, 116 S. Ct. at 1107. The Court then instructed that the answer should be pursued as follows:

 
"Sometimes courts, when facing the preemption question, find language in the federal statute that reveals an explicit congressional intent to pre-empt state law. E.g., Jones v. Rath Packing Co., 430 U.S. 519, 525, 530-531, 97 S. Ct. 1305, 1309-1310, 1312-1313, 51 L. Ed. 2d 604 (1977). More often, explicit pre-emption language does not appear, or does not directly answer the question. In that event, courts must consider whether the federal statute's `structure and purpose,' or nonspecific statutory language, nonetheless reveal a clear, but implicit, pre-emptive intent. Id., at 525, 97 *792 S.Ct. at 1309-1310; Fidelity Fed. Sav. & Loan Assn. v. de la Cuesta, 458 U.S. 141, 152-153, 102 S. Ct. 3014, 3022, 73 L. Ed. 2d 664 (1982). A federal statute, for example, may create a scheme of federal regulation `so pervasive as to make reasonable the inference that Congress left no room for the States to supplement it.' Rice v. Santa Fe Elevator Corp., 331 U.S. 218, 230, 67 S. Ct. 1146, 1152, 91 L. Ed. 1447 (1947). Alternatively, federal law may be in `irreconcilable conflict' with state law. Rice v. Norman Williams Co., 458 U.S. 654, 659, 102 S. Ct. 3294, 3298-3299, 73 L. Ed. 2d 1042 (1982). Compliance with both statutes, for example, may be a `physical impossibility,' Florida Lime & Avocado Growers, Inc. v. Paul, 373 U.S. 132, 142-143, 83 S. Ct. 1210, 1217-1218, 10 L. Ed. 2d 248 (1963); or, the state law may `stan[d] as an obstacle to the accomplishment and execution of the full purposes and objectives of Congress.' Hines v. Davidowitz, 312 U.S. 52, 67, 61 S. Ct. 399, 404, 85 L. Ed. 581 (1941)."

Barnett Bank, ___ U.S. at ___, 116 S. Ct. at 1107-08. Demanding though this approach may be, the one for complete pre-emption is even more so.

 
C.

The Supreme Court has found "super pre-emption" or "complete pre-emption" of state-law claims, national bank of commerce opelika alabama the result that these claims are removable to federal court, in only a very few instances for example, § 301 of the Labor Management Relations Act of 1947, 29 U.S.C.A. § 185, commonly referred to as the LMRA, Avco Corp. v. Aero Lodge No. 735, 390 U.S. 557, 88 S. Ct. 1235, 20 L. Ed. 2d 126 (1968); and § 502 of the Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974, 29 U.S.C.A. § 1132, commonly referred to as ERISA, Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. v. Taylor, 481 U.S. 58, 107 S. Ct. 1542, 95 L. Ed. 2d 55 (1987). In Avco Corp. and Taylor and in the cases that followed them, three factors have been identified as critical to a finding of complete pre-emption. First and perhaps most importantly, because "the touchstone of the federal district court's conway regional after hours clinic jurisdiction is . the intent of Congress," Taylor, 481 U.S. at 66, 107 S. Ct. at 1548, the courts have concluded that there should be evidence of a congressional intent to make the state claim falling within the scope of the relevant federal statute removable to federal court. In Taylor, the Supreme Court found a congressional intent to allow removal of ERISA cases in the legislative history's statement that "All such actions in Federal or State courts are to be regarded as arising under the laws of the United States." 481 U.S. at 65-66, 107 S. Ct. at 1547 (quoting H.R.Conf. Rep. No. 93-1280 at 327 (1974)). See also Id. at 68, 107 S. Ct. at 1548 (Brennan, J., concurring) ("In future cases involving other statutes, the prudent course for a federal court that does not find a clear congressional intent to create removal jurisdiction will be to remand the case to state court") (emphasis in original); Robinson v. Michigan Consol. Gas Co., 918 F.2d 579, 586 (6th Cir. 1990) (there must be evidence of clear congressional intent to permit removal despite plaintiff's exclusive reliance on state law); Allstate Ins. Co. v. 65 Sec. Plan, 879 F.2d 90, 93 (3rd Cir.1989) (same); Aaron v. National Union Fire Ins. Co. of Pittsburg, 876 F.2d 1157, 1163 (5th Cir.1989) (same), cert. denied, 493 U.S. 1074, 110 S. Ct. 1121, 107 L. Ed. 2d 1028 (1990).

Second, it is not sufficient that the federal law pre-empt the state law claim; the federal law must also "displace" the state law claim with a cause of action. In Taylor, the Supreme Court found complete pre-emption because the "state common law claims are not only pre-empted by ERISA but also displaced by ERISA's civil enforcement provision." 481 U.S. at 60, 107 S. Ct. at 1544. See also Allstate Ins. Co. v. 65 Sec. Plan, 879 F.2d at 93 ("The doctrine of complete pre-emption applies only . when the enforcement provisions of a federal statute create a federal cause of action vindicating the same interest that the plaintiff's cause of action seeks to vindicate"); Willy v. Coastal Corp., 855 F.2d 1160, 1165 (5th Cir.1988) ("a federal action cannot be found to so completely displace state claims . unless there would have been a federal cause of action under the preempting federal law"), aff'd on other grounds, 503 U.S. 131, 112 S. Ct. 1076, 117 L. Ed. 2d 280 (1992).

*793 Third and finally, the jurisdictional and enforcement provisions in the LMRA or ERISA must have a close parallel in the federal claims at issue. In Taylor, the Supreme Court emphasized that, even with ERISA's extensive civil enforcement provisions, it "would be reluctant to find that extraordinary pre-emptive power," 481 U.S. at 65, 107 S. Ct. at 1547, but for the fact that ERISA's civil enforcement provision paralleled those in the LMRA, a statute where the Court had previously found such power. Id.

 
D.

Defendants point to several cases holding that §§ 85 and 86 of the National Bank Act both "pre-empt" and "completely pre-empt" state-law claims challenging "interest" charged by a nationally chartered bank, and thus that such claims are removable from state to federal court. See, e.g., M. Nahas & Co. v. First National Bank, 930 F.2d 608 (8th Cir.1991); Moss v. Southtrust Mobile Services, civil action no. 95-P-1647-W (N.D.Ala. Sept. 22, 1995) (Pointer, J.); Hunter v. Rich's Department Store, ___ F.Supp. ___ [1995 WL 902671] (N.D.Ala. 1995) (Propst, J.). The Kenneys point to cases to the contrary. See, e.g., Spellman v. Meridian Bank, 1995 WL 764548 (3rd Cir. Dec. 29, 1995).[2] However, the cases relied upon by the Kenneys and defendants are not only split over the issue of whether state-law claims challenging "interest" are completely pre-empted by the National Bank Act, they are not directly on point on the issue before this court: whether the National Bank Act completely pre-empts state-law claims challenging "insurance premiums" charged by national banks.

In Smiley v. Citibank (South Dakota), N.A., ___ U.S. ___, 116 S. Ct. 1730, 135 L. Ed. 2d 25 (1996), the Supreme Court agreed with the Comptroller's definition of "interest" as including "late-payment fees that are lawful in the bank's home State but prohibited in the States where the cardholders reside." ___ U.S. at ___, 116 S. Ct. at 1732. In the same regulation at issue in Smiley, the Comptroller has indicated that the term "interest" "does not ordinarily include . premiums and commissions attributable to insurance guaranteeing repayment of any extension of credit." 12 C.F.R. § 7.4001(a) (emphasis added). Therefore, it could be reasonably concluded that, under the Comptroller's definition, insurance premiums are not only not pre-empted or completely pre-empted, they are not even covered by the National Bank Act.

Defendants counter that an impermissible premium, or a premium charged in excess of that allowed by state law, could be viewed as interest and thus as falling within the coverage of §§ 85 and 86 of the National Bank Act. This argument is rejected for several reasons. First, Kinney simply does not make the claim that the challenged insurance premiums are interest. As this court has stated, the plaintiff "is master to decide what law he will rely upon," Kohler Die & Specialty Co., 228 U.S. at 25, 33 S. Ct. at 411, and thus has the prerogative to rely on state law alone, although both state and federal law may give him a cause of action. Caterpillar, Inc., 482 U.S. at 392, 107 S. Ct. at 2429. Second, if defendants' argument were accepted, then all insurance premiums charged by national banks would be subject to regulation under the National Bank Act. If the Comptroller (whose definition of interest is entitled to deference, Smiley, ___ U.S. at usa stock price, 116 S.Ct. at 1733) had intended this sweeping result, he would have said so and he surely would not have adopted a definition of interest that expressly excludes insurance premiums. Third, if whether a state-claim challenging a national bank's interest charges (which are definitely covered by the National Bank Act) is a debatable issue, contrast M. Nahas & Co. v. First National Bank, 930 F.2d 608 (8th Cir.1991) with Spellman v. Meridian Bank, 1995 WL 764548 (3rd Cir. Dec. 29, 1995), then a state-law claim challenging a national bank's insurance premium (which is not covered by the National Bank Act) is surely not completely pre-empted. Finally, there is no evidence of congressional *794 intent, expressed or implied, to make state-law claims based on insurance premiums removable to federal court.[3] Moreover, it cannot be reasonably argued that the National Bank Act's regulations covering insurance premiums are similar to the civil enforcement and jurisdictional provisions in the LMRA and ERISA indeed, it cannot be argued that there is any regulation at all. This court, therefore, cannot reach the "extraordinary" but necessary finding, Taylor, 481 U.S. at houston food bank emergency food pantry, 107 S. Ct. at 1547, that a defense to insurance premiums charged by national banks should be equated to complete pre-emption or super pre-emption. See, e.g., Franchise Tax Bd., supra (some but not all of ERISA claims are "completely pre-empted").

 
E.

With this conclusion, however, this court has not held that Kinney's state-law claims are not "pre-empted" by the National Bank Act. This court has merely held that there is not such "complete preemption" as would support removal to federal court. After remand, national bank of commerce opelika alabama state court may still independently conclude that §§ 85 and 86 of the National Bank Act pre-empt the Kenneys' state-law claims. Glasser v. Amalgamated Workers Union Local 88, 806 F.2d 1539, 1540 (11th Cir.1986) (per curiam); Soley v. First Nat'l Bank of Commerce, 923 F.2d 406, 408-09 (5th Cir.1991); see also Franchise Tax, 463 U.S. at pnc bank near me open late & n. 12, 103 S. Ct. at 2848 & n. 12 (where federal court lacks removal jurisdiction, state court should determine whether pre-emption defense has merit).

Accordingly, it is the ORDER, JUDGMENT, and DECREE of the court that the motion to remand, filed by plaintiffs Larry S. and Kaye Kenney on March 5, 1996, is granted, and national bank of commerce opelika alabama this cause is remanded to the Circuit Court of Lee County, Alabama, pursuant to 28 U.S.C.A. § 1447(c).

It is further ORDERED that the motions to dismiss, filed by defendants on February 5 and March 7, 1996, are left for disposition by the state court after remand.

NOTES

[1] The Kenneys refer to this as "vendor" single-interest insurance, and defendant Farmers National Bank refers to it as "vehicle" single-interest insurance.

[2] Counsel for the Kenneys has informed the court that a rehearing en banc has been granted by the Third Circuit Court of Appeals. The order granting the rehearing has not been published yet.

[3] Because the National Bank Act was passed in the 1860's, before the origination of the concept of "complete pre-emption," it would be impossible to find any expressed evidence of congressional intent. However, one could still look to implicit evidence of such intent.

Источник: https://law.justia.com/cases/federal/district-courts/FSupp/938/789/2596586/

The Farmers National Bank of Opelika

Home > The Farmers National Bank of Opelika

Status:Inactive as of 2001-12-14
 Merger - Without Assistance
Successor Bank:First American Bank
Headquarters:The Farmers National Bank of Opelika
605 Second Avenue
Opelika, AL36803
Established:1909-01-01
FDIC Insurance:1934-01-01
FDIC Cert:#2820
Charter Class:Commercial bank, national (federal) charter and Fed member, supervised by the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency (OCC)
# of Branches:7
Total Assets:$194,828,000
Total Deposits:$173,747,000

History

1909-01-01Institution established: Original name:The Farmers National Bank of Opelika
1985-02-01Reorganized.
2001-12-14Merged into and subsequently operated as part of First American Bank (23577) in DECATUR, AL
2004-12-10Changed primary regulatory agency from COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY to FEDERAL RESERVE BOARD
2004-12-10Changed institution class to INSURED COMMERCIAL OR SAVINGS BANKS, STATE, MEMBERS FRS
2005-02-19Moved bank headquarters from DECATUR, AL to BIRMINGHAM, AL
2005-02-19Acquired National Bank of Commerce of Birmingham (19526) in BIRMINGHAM, AL
2005-05-21Acquired First Citizens Bank (2778) in TALLADEGA, AL
2005-11-01Reorganized.
2007-09-22Acquired Bank of Dadeville (15291) in DADEVILLE, AL
2008-06-21Acquired Alabama Exchange Bank (15696) in TUSKEGEE, AL
2008-06-21Acquired First American Bank (23577) in Ibc bank customer service number, AL
2008-06-21Merged into and subsequently operated as part of RBC Bank (USA) (33184) in RALEIGH, NC
2012-03-02Merged into and subsequently operated as part of PNC Bank, National Association (6384) in WILMINGTON, DE
2012-09-04Reorganized.

Financial Information (2000-12-31 and Older)

Assets and Liabilities

Cash and Balances Due

Securities

U.S. Government Obligations

Total Debt Securities

Net Loans and Leases

1- 4 Family Residential Net Loans and Leases

Loans to Depository Institutions

Total Loans and Leases in Foreign Offices

Maturity & Repricing for Loans and Leases

Small Business Loans

Loans Restructured in Troubled Debt Restructurings

Other Real Estate Owned

Goodwill and Other Intangibles

Total Deposits

Transaction Accounts

Nontransaction Accounts

Time Deposits of Less Than $100,000

Time Deposits of $100,000 or More

Deposits Based on the $100,000 Reporting Threshold

Deposits Based on the $250,000 Reporting Threshold

Deposits Held in Foreign Offices

Changes in Bank Equity Capital

Total Unused Commitments

Letters of Credit

Total Assets and Liabilities in Foreign Offices

Derivatives

Past Due and Nonaccrual Assets

Past Due 30- 89 Days 1- 4 Family Residential

Past Due 90+ Days 1- 4 Family Residential

Nonaccrual 1- 4 Family Residential

Past Due and Nonaccrual Loans Wholly or Partially US Gvmt Guaranteed

Fiduciary and Related Services

Number of Fiduciary and Related Asset Accounts

Total Fiduciary and Related Assets

Total Managed Assets held in Fiduciary Accounts

Corporate Trust and Agency Accounts

Collective Investment & Common Trust Funds

Gross Fiduciary and Related Services Income

Fiduciary settlements, surcharges, and other losses

Carrying Amount of Assets Covered by FDIC Loss- Share Agreements

Bank Assets Sold and Securitized

Maximum Amount of Credit Exposure Retained

Unused Commitments

Amount of Ownership (Seller) Interests

Memoranda

Income and Expense

Total Interest Income

Total Interest Expense

Trading Account Gains & Fees

Additional Noninterest Income

Additional Noninterest Expense

Loan Charge- Offs and Recoveries

Total Charge- offs 1- 4 Family Residential

Total Recoveries 1- 4 Family Residential

Net Charge- offs 1- 4 Family Residential

Cash Dividends

Interest income and expense in foreign offices

Performance and Condition Ratios

Net charge- offs to loans

Noncurrent loans to loans

Источник: https://www.usbanklocations.com/the-farmers-national-bank-of-opelika-2820.shtml

National Bank of Commerce, Opelika Branch - Opelika, AL

The National Bank of Commerce Opelika Branch in Opelika offers all types of deposit accounts with competitive interest rates since November 22, 2010. Besides checking on current deposit rates with the Opelika Branch of National Bank of Commerce, also check interest rates with other Opelika banks to find the best CD rates, savings account rates and money market rates.

Branch Deposits on Hand – $94,112,000

National Bank of Commerce Contact Information for Opelika Branch Location

Opelika Branch
2443 Enterprise Drive
Opelika, Alabama 36801
Lee County
Phone:
National Bank of Commerce branch office number: 4
FDIC Certificate Number: 57764
FDIC Branch Unique Number: 517257
This branch provides: Full Service, brick and mortar office
Established: 22-11-2010
Website: www.nationalbankofcommerce.com

Hours of Operation:

Monday: N/A
Tuesday: N/A
Wednesday: N/A
Thursday: N/A
Friday: N/A
Saturday: N/A
Sunday: N/A
Open Now: N/A

If you're looking for a loan to buy a house, a car or get a personal loan the Opelika Branch of National Bank of Commerce in Opelika also offers several different types of loans to banking customers. Opelika, Alabama has 18 bank branch(es) to choose from and do business with to find the best mortgage rates, auto loan rates or credit card rate.

 

National Bank of Commerce Opelika Branch Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

Where is the National Bank of Commerce - Opelika Branch login page for online banking?

Access to online banking is available on the www.nationalbankofcommerce.com website.

Are National Bank of Commerce - Opelika Branch auto loans available?

Yes, you can find auto loans offered at competitive interest rates at National Bank of Commerce - Opelika Branch. You can find the full auto loan rates and terms available online on the www.nationalbankofcommerce.com website.

Where do I apply for a National Bank of Commerce credit card?

The National Bank of Commerce - Opelika Branch does offer credit cards. For more information, current credit card rates, and to apply for a credit card, go to the www.nationalbankofcommerce.com website.

Can I get a mortgage loan from the Opelika Branch of National Bank of Commerce?

You can go into the Opelika Branch of National Bank of Commerce and apply for a mortgage loan. You can also see National Bank of Commerce's mortgage rates and get approved for a mortgage loan online at the www.nationalbankofcommerce.com website.

Are National Bank of Commerce - Opelika Branch online bill payments available?

Opelika Branch customers can pay bills online by setting up your account on the www.nationalbankofcommerce.com website.

Источник: https://banks.monitorbankrates.com/alabama/opelika-national-bank-of-commerce-opelika-branch
national bank of commerce opelika alabama

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Opelika, AL 36801

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Источник: https://www.indeed.com/q-Finance-l-Opelika,-AL-jobs.html

The Farmers National Bank of Opelika

Home > The Farmers National Bank of Opelika

Status:Inactive as of 2001-12-14
 Merger - Without Assistance
Successor Bank:First American Bank
Headquarters:The Farmers National Bank of Opelika
605 Second Avenue
Opelika, AL36803
Established:1909-01-01
FDIC Insurance:1934-01-01
FDIC Cert:#2820
Charter Class:Commercial bank, national (federal) charter and Fed member, supervised by the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency (OCC)
# of Branches:7
Total Assets:$194,828,000
Total Deposits:$173,747,000

History

1909-01-01Institution established: Original name:The Farmers National Bank of Opelika
1985-02-01Reorganized.
2001-12-14Merged into and subsequently operated as part of First American Bank (23577) in DECATUR, AL
2004-12-10Changed primary regulatory agency from COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY to FEDERAL RESERVE BOARD
2004-12-10Changed institution class to INSURED COMMERCIAL OR SAVINGS BANKS, STATE, MEMBERS FRS
2005-02-19Moved bank headquarters from DECATUR, AL to BIRMINGHAM, AL
2005-02-19Acquired National Bank of Commerce of Birmingham (19526) in BIRMINGHAM, AL
2005-05-21Acquired First Citizens Bank (2778) in TALLADEGA, AL
2005-11-01Reorganized.
2007-09-22Acquired Bank of Dadeville (15291) in DADEVILLE, AL
2008-06-21Acquired Alabama Exchange Bank (15696) in TUSKEGEE, AL
2008-06-21Acquired First American Bank (23577) in BIRMINGHAM, AL
2008-06-21Merged into and subsequently operated as part of RBC Bank (USA) (33184) in RALEIGH, NC
2012-03-02Merged into and subsequently operated as part of PNC Bank, National Association (6384) in WILMINGTON, DE
2012-09-04Reorganized.

Financial Information (2000-12-31 and Older)

Assets and Liabilities

Cash and Balances Due

Securities

U.S. Government Obligations

Total Debt Securities

Net Loans and Leases

1- 4 Family Residential Net Loans and Leases

Loans to Depository Institutions

Total Loans and Leases in Foreign Offices

Maturity & Repricing for Loans and Leases

Small Business Loans

Loans Restructured in Troubled Debt Restructurings

Other Real Estate Owned

Goodwill and Other Intangibles

Total Deposits

Transaction Accounts

Nontransaction Accounts

Time Deposits of Less Than $100,000

Time Deposits of $100,000 or More

Deposits Based on the $100,000 Reporting Threshold

Deposits Based on the $250,000 Reporting Threshold

Deposits Held in Foreign Offices

Changes in Bank Equity Capital

Total Unused Commitments

Letters of Credit

Total Assets and Liabilities in Foreign Offices

Derivatives

Past Due and Nonaccrual Assets

Past Due 30- 89 Days 1- 4 Family Residential

Past Due 90+ Days 1- 4 Family Residential

Nonaccrual 1- 4 Family Residential

Past Due and Nonaccrual Loans Wholly or Partially US Gvmt Guaranteed

Fiduciary and Related Services

Number of Fiduciary and Related Asset Accounts

Total Fiduciary and Related Assets

Total Managed Assets held in Fiduciary Accounts

Corporate Trust and Agency Accounts

Collective Investment & Common Trust Funds

Gross Fiduciary and Related Services Income

Fiduciary settlements, surcharges, and other losses

Carrying Amount of Assets Covered by FDIC Loss- Share Agreements

Bank Assets Sold and Securitized

Maximum Amount of Credit Exposure Retained

Unused Commitments

Amount of Ownership (Seller) Interests

Memoranda

Income and Expense

Total Interest Income

Total Interest Expense

Trading Account Gains & Fees

Additional Noninterest Income

Additional Noninterest Expense

Loan Charge- Offs and Recoveries

Total Charge- offs 1- 4 Family Residential

Total Recoveries 1- 4 Family Residential

Net Charge- offs 1- 4 Family Residential

Cash Dividends

Interest income and expense in foreign offices

Performance and Condition Ratios

Net charge- offs to loans

Noncurrent loans to loans

Источник: https://www.usbanklocations.com/the-farmers-national-bank-of-opelika-2820.shtml

National Bank of Commerce, Opelika Branch - Opelika, AL

The National Bank of Commerce Opelika Branch in Opelika offers all types of deposit accounts with competitive interest rates since November 22, 2010. Besides checking on current deposit rates with the Opelika Branch of National Bank of Commerce, also check interest rates with other Opelika banks to find the best CD rates, savings account rates and money market rates.

Branch Deposits on Hand – $94,112,000

National Bank of Commerce Contact Information for Opelika Branch Location

Opelika Branch
2443 Enterprise Drive
Opelika, Alabama 36801
Lee County
Phone:
National Bank of Commerce branch office number: 4
FDIC Certificate Number: 57764
FDIC Branch Unique Number: 517257
This branch provides: Full Service, brick and mortar office
Established: 22-11-2010
Website: www.nationalbankofcommerce.com

Hours of Operation:

Monday: N/A
Tuesday: N/A
Wednesday: N/A
Thursday: N/A
Friday: N/A
Saturday: N/A
Sunday: N/A
Open Now: N/A

If you're looking for a loan to buy a house, a car or get a personal loan the Opelika Branch of National Bank of Commerce in Opelika also offers several different types of loans to banking customers. Opelika, Alabama has 18 bank branch(es) to choose from and do business with to find the best mortgage rates, auto loan rates or credit card rate.

 

National Bank of Commerce Opelika Branch Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

Where is the National Bank of Commerce - Opelika Branch login page for online banking?

Access to online banking is available on the www.nationalbankofcommerce.com website.

Are National Bank of Commerce - Opelika Branch auto loans available?

Yes, you can find auto loans offered at competitive interest rates at National Bank of Commerce - Opelika Branch. You can find the full auto loan rates and terms available online on the www.nationalbankofcommerce.com website.

Where do I apply for a National Bank of Commerce credit card?

The National Bank of Commerce - Opelika Branch does offer credit cards. For more information, current credit card rates, and to apply for a credit card, go to the www.nationalbankofcommerce.com website.

Can I get a mortgage loan from the Opelika Branch of National Bank of Commerce?

You can go into the Opelika Branch of National Bank of Commerce and apply for a mortgage loan. You can also see National Bank of Commerce's mortgage rates and get approved for a mortgage loan online at the www.nationalbankofcommerce.com website.

Are National Bank of Commerce - Opelika Branch online bill payments available?

Opelika Branch customers can pay bills online by setting up your account on the www.nationalbankofcommerce.com website.

Источник: https://banks.monitorbankrates.com/alabama/opelika-national-bank-of-commerce-opelika-branch

National Commerce Corporation

National Commerce Corporation (Nasdaq:NCOM), a Delaware corporation, is a financial holding company headquartered in Birmingham, Alabama. Substantially all of the operations of National Commerce Corporation are conducted through the company’s wholly owned subsidiary, National Bank of Commerce. National Bank of Commerce operates seven full-service banking offices in Alabama (in Birmingham, Huntsville, Auburn-Opelika, and Baldwin County) and ten full-service banking offices in central and northeast Florida (in Vero Beach through National Bank of Commerce; in Longwood, Winter Park, Orlando, and Oviedo through United Legacy Bank, a division of National Bank of Commerce; and in Tavares, Port Orange, St. Augustine, and Ormond Beach through Reunion Bank of Florida, a division of National Bank of Commerce), as well as a loan production office in Atlanta, Georgia. National Bank of Commerce provides a broad array of financial services for commercial and consumer customers.

Source Type

Market Research

BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Aug. 01, 2018 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- National Commerce Corporation (Nasdaq:NCOM) (“NCC”), the parent company of National Bank of Commerce (“NBC”), headquartered in Birmingham, Alabama, announced today the completion of the merger of Landmark Bancshares, Inc. (“Landmark”), the parent company of First Landmark Bank, headquartered in Marietta, Georgia, with and into NCC.  In connection with the transaction, First Landmark Bank also merged with and into NBC.  As a result of the transaction, the former offices of First Landmark Bank are now offices of NBC but will continue to operate under the “First Landmark Bank” trade name. “We are pleased to welcome the First Landmark Bank team,” said Richard Murray, IV, President and Chief Executive Officer of NCC.  “Stan Kryder, Terry DeWitt and their team have built a great bank, and we believe that they and their team will be an excellent fit for our company.  We look forward to working together with Stan and Terry as they lead our growth in the greater Atlanta market.” “This transaction supports our efforts to serve the banking needs of the constituencies that we serve,” said R. Stanley Kryder, Chief Executive Officer of Landmark. “By joining a growing enterprise like NCC with existing operations in the Atlanta, Georgia metro area, we believe that we are well-positioned to create value in our markets in a way that benefits our customers, employees and local communities.” In connection with the merger, William D. Smith, Jr., a director of Landmark and First Landmark Bank, has been appointed to the Boards of Directors of both NCC and NBC.  Mr. Smith currently serves as President of Little & Smith, Inc., an independent insurance agency that has been recognized nationally as the top insurance firm in its class by the Independent Insurance Agents and Brokers Association. Stephens Inc. acted as financial adviser to NCC, and Maynard, Cooper & Gale, P.C. acted as its legal adviser.  Sandler O’Neill & Partners, L.P. acted as financial adviser to Landmark, and Bryan Cave Leighton Paisner LLP acted as its legal adviser. National Commerce Corporation (Nasdaq:NCOM), a Delaware corporation, is a financial holding company headquartered in Birmingham, Alabama. Its wholly-owned subsidiary, National Bank of Commerce, provides a broad array of financial services for commercial and consumer customers through seven full-service banking offices in Alabama, twenty-five full-service banking offices in Florida and five full-service banking offices in the Atlanta, Georgia metro area. National Bank of Commerce conducts business under a number of trade names unique to its local markets, including United Legacy Bank, Reunion Bank of Florida, Private Bank of Buckhead, Private Bank of Decatur, PrivatePlus Mortgage, Patriot Bank, FirstAtlantic Bank, Premier Community Bank of Florida and First Landmark Bank. Additionally, National Bank of Commerce owns a majority stake in Corporate Billing, LLC, a transaction-based finance company based in Decatur, Alabama that provides factoring, invoicing, collection and accounts receivable management services to transportation companies and automotive parts and service providers throughout the United States and parts of Canada. National Commerce Corporation files periodic reports with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (the “SEC”).  Copies of its filings may be obtained through the SEC’s website at www.sec.gov or at www.nationalbankofcommerce.com.  More information about National Commerce Corporation and National Bank of Commerce may be obtained at www.nationalbankofcommerce.com. Certain statements contained in this press release that are not statements of historical fact constitute forward-looking statements for which NCC claims the protection of the safe harbor provisions contained in the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995 (the “Act”), notwithstanding that such statements are not specifically identified as such.  In addition, certain statements may be contained in NCC’s future filings with the SEC, in press releases and in oral and written statements made by NCC or with NCC’s approval that are not statements of historical fact and that constitute forward-looking statements within the meaning of the Act.  Words such as “believes,” “anticipates,” “expects,” “intends,” “targeted,” “continue,” “remain,” “will,” “should,” “may” and other similar expressions are intended to identify forward-looking statements but are not the exclusive means of identifying such statements. Forward-looking statements (including oral representations) involve risks and uncertainties that may cause actual results to differ materially from any future results, performance or achievements expressed or implied by such statements.  These risks and uncertainties include difficulties, delays and unanticipated costs in integrating NBC’s and First Landmark Bank’s businesses or realizing expected cost savings and other benefits; business disruptions as a result of the integration of the merging organizations, including possible loss of customers; diversion of management time to address transaction-related issues; and changes in asset quality and credit risk as a result of the merger.  These risks also include a number of factors related to the business of NCC and the banking business generally, including risks to stockholders of not receiving dividends; risks to NCC’s ability to pursue growth opportunities; various risks to the price and volatility of NCC’s common stock; NCC’s ability to incur additional financial obligations in the future; risks associated with NCC’s possible pursuit of future acquisitions; economic conditions in NCC’s current service areas, including the new service areas created by the merger; system failures; unauthorized access to nonpublic personal information of our customers resulting from cybersecurity breaches or otherwise; losses of large customers; disruptions in relationships with third-party vendors; losses of key management personnel and the inability to attract and retain highly qualified management and personnel in the future; changes in the extensive governmental legislation and regulations governing banking; high costs of regulatory compliance; the impact of legislation and regulatory changes on the banking industry; and liability and compliance costs regarding banking regulations. Forward-looking statements made by NCC in this press release or elsewhere speak only as of the date on which the statements were made.  You are advised to read the risk factors in NCC’s most recently filed Annual Report on Form 10-K and subsequent filings with the SEC, which are available through the website maintained by the SEC at www.sec.gov or by accessing information available at www.nationalbankofcommerce.com.  New risks and uncertainties arise from time to time, and it is impossible for NCC to predict these events or how they may affect it or its anticipated results.  NCC has no duty to, and does not intend to, update or revise the forward-looking statements in this press release, except as may be required by law.  In light of these risks and uncertainties, readers should keep in mind that any forward-looking statement made in this press release may not occur.  All information presented herein is as of the date of this release unless otherwise noted.

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Источник: https://www.linknovate.com/affiliation/national-commerce-corporation-6232898/all/?query=nonpublic%20personal%20information

SouthState Bank

LOC8NEARME
Banks
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Business operations may be affected due to COVID-19. Please contact the business directly to verify hours.

Most Recent Comments

  • June 2020

    On the maturity date of a CD, I couldn't close the CD account because the bank would not pay me the final month's interest. If I had closed my CD account on its maturity date, I would have lost the last month of interest.

  • January 2019

    Love this bank. Ms. Vernita has addressed me by name from day one and always has the best customer service. Walker always has a friendly smile at the window! 5 stars for a great staff

  • May 2018

    Tina Gibby did an excellent job with our mortgage. So good in fact, we moved all our banking there. They know our first names when we come in the front door!

More Comments(8)

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Источник: https://www.loc8nearme.com/alabama/opelika/national-bank-of-commerce/2538983/

CenterState Bank, National Association Branches

163 branches found. Showing 1 - 15

Bank Routing Number

A routing number is a 9 digit code for identifying a financial institution for the purpose of routing of checks (cheques), fund transfers, direct deposits, e-payments, online payments, and other payments to the correct bank branch.

Routing numbers are also known as banking routing numbers, routing transit numbers, RTNs, ABA numbers, and sometimes SWIFT codes (although these are quite different from routing numbers as SWIFT codes are solely used for international wire transfers while routing numbers are used for domestic transfers).

Routing numbers differ for checking and savings accounts, prepaid cards, IRAs, lines of credit, and wire transfers. All banks usually have separate routing numbers for each of the states in the US.

You can look for the routing number on the check (cheque book) issued by your bank or can search this website for free.

Источник: https://banks-america.com/routing/centerstate-bank-na/

National Bank of Commerce

Details for National Bank of Commerce

Address
2443 Enterprise Dr
Opelika, AL
ZIP Code: 36801

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Источник: https://zebrafinance.com/national-bank-of-commerce-2443-enterprise-dr

5 Replies to “National bank of commerce opelika alabama”

  1. kalise walker I just need to know who is G.maxwell and what does they have to do with this conversation at all?

  2. Bhai mere jila ka name hi nahi aa raha hai sir mere jila ka name kannauj hai aur main up ka rahne bala hoon usme pratapgarh up likh me aa Raha hai

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