Construction worker
Unions

Founded by Labor, for Labor

Union banking from a bank that stands with Labor

Amalgamated Bank knows how unions work and what's important to Labor. Founded by a union nearly a century ago, we are the largest majority union-owned bank in the nation. As a mission-aligned bank with a deep commitment to making an impact for our shared cause, we support working families while moving America forward.

pledge up
PledgeUp
A new way to organize
  • A unique union mobile offering
  • Improve operational efficiencies
  • Automate the collection of dues
  • Cut turf to sign up new members
cash management
Treasury Management
Cash management services

Control your accounts with our secure online system and conduct business more efficiently with direct deposit, ACH, positive pay and more.

investing
Investment Management
Helping unions succeed
  • We are committed to the highest standards of investment management
  • Full range of Equity, Alternatives and Fixed Income funds
  • Custody services include asset safekeeping, corporate actions, income collections, proxy services, account transition, asset transfer and conversion management
Photo of Kevin Collins

First Vice President
Labor and Taft-Hartley

202-721-0760

Why Amalgamated?

Block
$4 billion

in assets

100%

giving to Democratic candidates

95 years

helping those who do good, do better

Unions we serve
Marine Engineers Beneficial Association logo
AFSCME Logo
SEIU Logo

How we’re different

Image
Buildings
affordable housing

Living in the same city where you work fosters a critically important connection to the community and people you serve. Yet for firefighters, police officers, teachers, nurses and millions of other low- and moderate-income workers in urban areas, it can be a herculean challenge to find safe, affordable housing near where they work.

Image
US Supreme Court
collective bargaining

This week the Supreme Court ruled that public employees do not have to pay fees to cover the costs of the unions that collectively bargain on their behalf. This week the Supreme Court ruled that public employees do not have to pay fees to cover the costs of the unions that collectively bargain on their behalf.