Reaux will oversee finance and accounting, information technology, credit and human resources. He most recently served as vice chairman and CEO of Tri-Parish Bank, and was previously president/CEO of LBA Savings Bank and executive vice president of Bank of Lafayette. The Lafayette native is widely known in the Hub City banking community for taking LBA’s parent company public in 1996 and later orchestrating a merger with IberiaBank. Reaux is also chairman of the board of The Independent Weekly, LLC, the company that publishes The Independent Weekly.
Troy Cloutier, son of MidSouth President/CEO Rusty Cloutier, is an 18-year veteran of MidSouth. He served most recently regional president for the South and East regions and chairman of the Regional Loan Committee and has managed due diligence for the mergers and acquisition team.
In a press release announcing the leadership changes, Rusty Cloutier says, “After a year-long search by a national firm to seek out management that would strengthen our organization and position us to achieve our expansion/growth objectives, we identified the best leadership team from within our own organization and the Acadiana community. We are delighted that Jerry is joining the MidSouth team. Given his extensive industry experience, Jerry will be a valued addition to MidSouth’s efforts to expand through acquisitions and improve operating efficiencies. Furthermore, having Troy in his position of chief banking officer will allow for a more coordinated focus on organic loan and deposit growth. Bringing this talent together fortifies not only MidSouth Bank’s position in the marketplace but also Lafayette’s place as the banking hub in the state.”
Authorities said that a Chevron Corp. subsidiary was still releasing natural gas Sunday from a pipeline off the Louisiana coast where a Saturday incident killed a maintenance worker.
Meet the WWMB Class of 2014, extraordinary women guiding our exceptional community
Software development center represents third such project in Hub City this year.
Elizabeth Abdalla and Abform are poised for a new era of growth.
Lafayette’s most highly regarded attorneys were honored by their own at the Hall of Fame Banquet sponsored by the Lafayette Bar Association.
Collaboration and relationships give you the help you want — and the help you need.
A look at recent promotions, hirings and recognitions from Acadiana's business community.
Who doesn’t like grilled cheese?
There has been much progress in the 50 years since the Civil Rights Act was passed, but there is still work to be done.
Amid widespread criticism, two former U.S. senators say they are not lobbying Congress on behalf of a shady Russian bank, although a federal disclosure suggests otherwise.
Banks are the ones taking the financial hit for retail security breaches, and that just doesn’t seem fair.
It’s time to embrace a new regional model for economic development.
The state labor department figures released Friday show the initial claims decreased to 1,961 from the previous week's total of 2,237. For the comparable week a year earlier, there were 2,190 claims.
Hurry, rush to Jersey’s Daiquiris Sports Bar in Broussard for a cold one because at noon tomorrow its license is suspended for two months by the state!
The feds say Donald Domingues reported $259,725 as income and paid $64,909 in taxes but he allegedly failed to mention a $351,000 sales commission, which would have bumped his income up to just over $610,000 and his tax liability to $186,000.
Year-to-date sales are outpacing 2013 by 4.7 percent.
“The connector is a crucial part of the larger I-49 South project from Lafayette to New Orleans that would convert U.S. 90 into an interstate-quality roadway.” — U.S. Sen. Mary Landrieu
Despite what was said at a coastal forum in New Orleans last month, oil and gas insiders contend a settlement is not in the stars for the massive lawsuit filed against nearly 100 energy companies by the Southeast Louisiana Flood Protection Authority-East.
Environmentalists, fishermen and others are celebrating a federal judge's ruling that could mean $18 billion in additional fines for BP over the nation's worst oil spill.
St. Louis-based Perficient Inc. says it will establish a software development center in Louisiana that is expected to create 245 jobs.
U.S. District Judge Carl Barbier's ruling Thursday could nearly quadruple the amount of civil penalties for polluting the Gulf of Mexico with oil from BP's Macondo well in 2010.
Co-founder Ryan Trahan goes solo to keep it local.
Halliburton's agreement to pay more than $1 billion to settle numerous claims involving the 2010 BP Gulf of Mexico oil spill could be a way for the company and victims of the spill to avoid years of costly litigation — if all the pieces fall into place.
BP says it recently obtained correspondence between Patrick Juneau's Lafayette law firm and the Gulf Coast Claims Facility showing he argued for liberal compensation, flexible documentation requirements and other terms that would help Louisiana claimants at BP's expense.
A replacement is expected by January to fill the vacancy left when Greg Roberts resigned after allegedly pointing a fake gun at an engineer during a June meeting.