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Nearly two dozen high-dollar homes were listed last month in Springfield, but residential real estate experts say this is not an indicator that overall market activity is seeing the same spike.

The June 5 announcement of the national unemployment rate falling to 13.3% in May provided an unexpected shot in the arm for the stock market.

SBJ recognizes up-and-comers in the area.

Jay Titus has banking in his blood. He’s worked in the industry for 26 years and, perhaps surprisingly, at only three banking institutions during that time.

Tiffany (Martin) Nichols began working for State Bank of Southwest Missouri right out of college.

As vice president and portfolio manager at Central Trust Co., Andy Drennen adds value for investors. As a civic leader, he adds value to the community.

As a residential lender and 
assistant vice president for Mid-Missouri Bank, Derek Chaney produces more than $1 million in loans monthly.

At just 30 years old, Brandon Bowenschulte’s leadership skills are clear.

The company now moves to convert Community National Bank into its operations on Aug. 15.

Don Ackerman has led the credit union since 1997.

It matches the last public issuance in 2016, according to a company spokesperson.

More than 40,000 customers were surveyed on satisfaction and other factors.

Columnist Paula Dougherty: "Investors who are retired or nearing retirement have less time to wait out their losses."

Columnist Kenny Gott: "Short-term, stock markets can be a roller coaster. Long-term, it's a pretty good bet."

The longtime Bank of Missouri executive joins Regent Bank in Springfield as president.

Some say customers of the Small Business Administration program should have more than eight weeks to use the funds and still be eligible for loan forgiveness.

Newsmakers in the areas of accounting, banking and finance, health care, municipal and nonprofit.

Richard Russell worked at the company for two years.

The funds go toward a coronavirus relief initiative for patients and front-line care providers.

Attorney Stephen Aton writes about an executive order from Gov. Mike Parson that expires this month.

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