Our COVID-19 Updates
Looking Out for Our Customers
Families and businesses are reeling from the economic and operational impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic. Bank of Labor can help during these unsettling times with:
- Anytime, Anywhere Banking from your phone or laptop
- Fee-free access to thousands of ATMs across the country
- After-hours online banking assistance: Consumer/888.722.1318; Business/855.451.9204
For more information or additional assistance from Bank of Labor, please call 913-321-4242
Health & Safety Measures:
Bank of Labor is following the CDC recommendations to increase cleaning/sanitizing measures, install sneeze guards and encourage social distancing in order to reduce possible customer and employee contact with viruses.
Disposable facemasks are available for visitors who may need — or prefer — to wear a health mask.
We encourage all visitors who feel ill/are exhibiting COVID-19 symptoms or are in a high-risk health category (60 and older, chronic health conditions, recent travel) to mitigate the spread of viruses by temporarily limiting in-person visits and either banking online, over the phone at 855.522.6722 or using our Drive-Thru or ATM services.
NOTE: Hours may vary during holidays
– Center City Drive-Thru, 1120 N. 8th St., Kansas City, KS
– Mid-County Branch, 7354 State Ave., Kansas City, KS
– Olathe Branch, 17900 W. 119th St., Olathe, KS
– Quivira Branch, 11810 W. 75th St., Shawnee, KS
– Shawnee Drive Branch, 4432 Shawnee Dr., Kansas City, KS
Locations and Hours at all Branches:
Find all current Lobby, Drive-Thru and ITM hours at:
Washington DC Office– For assistance, please call: 202.756.5671 or 855.24-LABOR (As of 9/7/2021: Office open on Tue., Wed., Thur. / 10AM-4PM)
Plan for COVID-19 scams to continue throughout the pandemic
As of June 25th, 2020, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC), had logged nearly 111,000 consumer complaints related to COVID-19 and stimulus payments, two-thirds of them involving fraud or identity theft.
Victims have reported losing $72.2 million, with a median loss of $281.
Here are some types of coronavirus scams to continue to watch out for while the pandemic continues:
In-demand products and/or bogus cures
Currently, millions of vaccines are being distributed daily at verified vaccination sites across the U.S.. However, beware of fraudsters who run scams like fake Vaccine Verification cards.
Also beware of those selling or offering in-demand supplies such as surgical masks, test kits and household cleaners, often in robocalls, texts or social media ads.
Beware of calls or emails, purportedly from government agencies, that use the term “stimulus” (the official term is “economic-impact payment”) and ask you to sign over a check or provide personal information like your Social Security number.
If you own a small business, beware of promises of quick capital. With unemployment and economic anxiety rising, crooks have been seen impersonating banks and lenders to offer fake help with bills, credit card debt.
Beware of fraudsters touting investments in companies with products that supposedly can prevent, detect or cure COVID-19. Do your research. This type of fraud involves con artists that have already bought the stocks in order to inflate the price. Then, they dump the stock, saddling legitimate investors with big losses.
Beware of emails or texts supposedly from contact tracers warning you that you’ve been exposed to someone with COVID-19. These messages include a link that, if clicked, downloads malware to your device. (Messages from actual contact tracers working for public health agencies will not include a link, or ask you for money or personal data.)
Make sure you visit genuine health authorities’ websites. Scammers have been found running fake CDC and WHO websites. A good place to start is your State or County Health Department. https://www.usa.gov/state-health ; https://www.usa.gov/local-governments
The official CDC Website: https://www.cdc.gov/
The official WHO website: https://www.who.int/