PNFP In The News

PNFP In The News

Talking to Mom about Alzheimer's and Her Money


A SmartMoney magazine columnist interviewed Pinnacle financial advisor Amy Charles about red flags that show elderly parents are having trouble managing their finances.

Pinnacle stays on upward trend


Pinnacle posted a first-quarter profit of $7.2 million and said it expects stronger lending growth to help boost earnings the rest of this year.

Terry Turner: Pinnacle opening a new chapter


In remarks to shareholders gathering for the bank's annual meeting, the head of Pinnacle Financial Partners made clear he envisions a new era.

America's Most Trustworthy Companies


Forbes has named Pinnacle one of "America's Most Trustworthy Companies."

Pinnacle recruits exec to market to law firms, attorneys


Pinnacle Financial Partners has hired financial services veteran Cindy Oliva to focus on law firms and attorneys.

Pricing reveals mid-size banks as strongest


Mid-sized banks--locally those with a few billion dollars in assets--are best positioned to shift the banking business in Nashville and the Southeast, according to data and growing sentiments among industry experts.

Bank On Music City seeks to offer financial stability to working poor


Bank On Music City, a partnership of local banks, credit unions and government and community organizations, aims to help Nashvillians with modest banking history gain financial stability.

Buying local: a guide to shopping around-the-corner investments


Gary Collier’s phone used to bring him questions from local investors inquiring about Nashville’s most popular stocks. Now investors don't pay as much attention to the equity opportunities on their doorsteps.

Pinnacle economist: Expect slow 2012, unless...


Mac Johnston, chief investment officer at Pinnacle Financial Partners, said in a recent interview with the Nashville Business Journal that 2012 is likely to feel a lot like 2011.

Local banks capitalize on consumer outrage


Bank of America and other large national banks recently dropped their plans to add a debit-card usage surcharge to most checking accounts. But based on the flood of new customers to local lending institutions, the damage is already done.