Top News

Exeter Finance Names Analytics and Marketing VP

August 18, 2015

IRVING, Texas — Exeter Finance Corp., a specialty auto finance company, has appointed Brian Donohue as executive vice president of analytics and marketing.

Donohue is an accomplished financial services executive, with broad strategic, analytical decisioning and operational management experience. He most recently served as vice president of servicing, subservicing and Integration operations for Capital One Home Loans, where he led customer operations, default operations, subservicing operations, and the integration of multiple servicing platforms for a $50 billion mortgage and home equity portfolio.

Donohue also led Capital One’s retail bank collection and recoveries operations. Prior to that, he held leadership positions within dealer subprime at Capital One Auto Finance, as well as the marketing and analysis department for Capital One Credit Card.

“Brian is a results‐driven, visionary leader with extensive experience leading cross‐functional operational groups and building high‐performing teams,” said Exeter CEO Tom Anderson. “His analytical skills, combined with his ability to develop and execute business strategies, make him a welcome addition to the Exeter team.”

Prior to his experience at Capital One, Donohue served as a Lieutenant in the U.S. Navy for more than seven years. He earned his Master’s in Business Administration from the Citadel and holds a Bachelor’s Degree in Civil Engineering from Worcester Polytechnic Institute.

“Exeter is growing and evolving at a rapid pace, and establishing a reputation for being the best in the industry,” Donohue said. “I look forward to contributing to the growth and success of this dynamic company.”

Your Comment

Please note that comments may be moderated. 
Leave this field empty:
Your Name:  
Your Email:  

CLOSE [X]

READ NEXT

Auto Loan Defaults Rise in July

Consumer credit defaults remained relatively stable in July, according to data from S&P Dow Jones Indices and Experian. The on exception were auto loans, which showed an increase in defaults.