September 2016 - Women in Housing

TheMReport — News and strategies for the evolving mortgage marketplace.

Issue link:

Contents of this Issue


Page 28 of 67

TH E M R EP O RT | 27 LEADING LADY LEADING LADY LEADING LADY LEADING LADY LEADING LADY LEADING LADY LEADING LADY FANNIE MAE FANNIE MAE FANNIE MAE FANNIE MAE FANNIE MAE FANNIE MAE FANNIE MAE Katrina Jones VP SINGLE-FAMILY BUSINESS SOLUTIONS, FANNIE MAE Katrina Jones leads Fannie Mae's Technology Solution Provider and Lender Solu- tion teams. She is respon- sible for bringing the voice of Fannie Mae's custom- ers and their technology solution providers into the front-end of re-engineering efforts. Previously, she led the creation and manage - ment of Fannie Mae's value proposition for her assigned customers. Jones is a housing advocate. She draws on her core competencies, knowledge of the mortgage industry, and awareness of Fannie Mae customer's busi - ness processes to inform the myriad of solutions that will enhance and strengthen Fannie Mae's value proposition with its customers as the company transforms the front end of its business. She can be counted on to bring the "uncomfortable truth" that will bolster Fannie Mae's front-end strategies. Hilary B. Provinse SENIOR VICE PRESIDENT OF MULTIFAMILY CUSTOMER ENGAGEMENT, FANNIE MAE Hilary B. Provinse man- ages Fannie Mae's debt lending activities and customer relationships, including the Delegated Underwriting and Servic - ing lending platform, structured transactions, seniors' housing, affordable housing, small loans, and borrower relationships. Her customer engagement team of 65 across the U.S., generated $42 billion of multifamily loan volume in 2015. Provinse's ability to motivate her team is a high priority. Together, they are able to deliver exceptional service to their lender partners and to achieve significant, tangible results with safe, afford - able housing programs. Provinse approaches her responsibilities with a high level of energy and trans - parency while investing in and growing talent. Renee Schultz SENIOR VICE PRESIDENT, CAPITAL MARKETS, FANNIE MAE Renee Schultz leads the Capital Markets book of business at Fannie Mae. She develops strategies to profitably provide liquid - ity to lenders and the mortgage market through transactions that have high balance sheet efficiency and meet or exceed ap - propriate risk-adjusted return targets as defined by the company's senior management, board, and regulator. Schultz actively mentors employees and peers, helping to develop them into senior leaders. She provides consistent management support and candid feedback to help employees develop their leadership attributes and grow in their careers. She provides constant employee support and is a champion for Fannie Mae's female employees. With Schultz's leadership, Capital Markets has become a top producer in terms of record trading and sales volume. Marianne Sullivan SVP FOR SINGLE-FAMILY BUSINESS CAPABILITIES, FANNIE MAE Marianne Sullivan has more than 20 year's mort- gage banking and finance experience at Fannie Mae. Currently, she serves as SVP for Single-Family Busi - ness Capabilities. She has led industry-wide innova- tion initiatives to streamline and automate key mortgage origination processes and tools, including developing collateral underwriter and income and asset verifi - cation tools. Sullivan is passionate and believes in a vision of a more seamless and automated mortgage origination process. She leads change and innovates. She models direct and open communication to facilitate teams working effectively together. Whatever project Marianne takes on, it is transformational. She builds strong relationships both inside Fannie Mae and with key industry partners to enable effective collabo - ration to achieve large-scale industry change. Tujuanna Williams VP, CHIEF DIVERSITY & INCLUSION OFFICER, FANNIE MAE Tujuanna Williams says having a servant type of attitude and helping others was instilled in her from a young age by her mother. She says having these key traits is how she got into the space of diversity and inclusion. Williams says being open to challenges and opportunities and being willing to change are keys to being successful in the industry and eliminate the possibility of being put into a box. Williams says that the sky is the limit and the skills you gain from the industry are those you build as you go. For her, it's all about being broad in your thinking, being courageous and not afraid to take risks. Williams also sees being a woman in the industry as an opportunity to be her best self.

Articles in this issue

Archives of this issue

view archives of TheMReport - September 2016 - Women in Housing