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Vernita Turner

financial analyst

Vernita Turner, American financial analyst. Member National Association of Female Executives, National Black Master of Business Administration Association (president Kansas City chapter 1990-1992, student affairs committee 1989), Destination Master of Business Administration, Kansas State University Alumni Association.

Background

Turner, Vernita was born on January 7, 1963 in St. Louis. Daughter of Henry Brown Thomas and Miller Murry (Prather) Thomas Naylor.

Education

Bachelor of Science in Business, Kansas State University, 1985. Master of Arts in Finance, Webster University, 1989.

Career

Member accounts receivable staff American District Telegraph, St. Louis, 1986-1987. Member accounts payable/taxes staff National Vendors, 1987-1989. Assistant accounting manager Commerce Bank of Kansas City (Missouri), 1989-1992.

Commercial accountant Resolution Trust Corporation, Kansas City, Missouri, 1993-1995. Senior accountant, finance analyst Sprint PCS, Shawnee Mission, Kansas, since 1993. Registered representative life, health State of Missouri, 1992.

Project business consultant Junior Achievement, Kansas City, Missouri, 1992.

Religion

Since a human being is the central factor in the plan of salvation, the Gospel must be taught, understood and accepted by him.

Views

A true Christian should help those in need, regardless of religious affiliation.

Membership

Member National Association of Female Executives, National Black Master of Business Administration Association (president Kansas City chapter 1990-1992, student affairs committee 1989), Destination Master of Business Administration, Kansas State University Alumni Association.

Connections

Married Melvin Turner Junior, August 1, 1987. Children: Melvin III, Erika Monique, Victoria Elaine.

father:
Henry Brown Thomas Naylor

mother:
Miller Murry (Prather) Thomas Naylor

spouse:
Melvin Turner Junior

children:
Melvin III Turner

Erika Monique Turner

Victoria Elaine Turner

Politics

The state should not use its authority to promote any particular religious belief. It should allow people practice their own religious convictions.