The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau announced 2020 changes in dollar thresholds for several Regulation Z provisions governed by the CARD Act, the Home Ownership and Equity Protection Act and the Dodd-Frank Act.
In remarks at a conference at the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston today, Fed Vice Chairman for Supervision Randal Quarles highlighted ways his agency is working to make stress tests more transparent, simple and less volatile.
The Federal Reserve and the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau today finalized changes to Regulation CC (the Expedited Funds Availability Act) to adopt a method for making inflationary adjustments to the dollar amounts in Regulation CC every five years pursuant to the Dodd-Frank Act.
The largest U.S. banks collectively showed that they can withstand a severe economic downturn and continued to improve their capital positions, according to the results of Dodd-Frank Act-mandated stress tests the Federal Reserve released today.
As previewed earlier this year by CFPB Director Kathy Kraninger, as part of its effort to clarify the meaning of “abusive acts or practices,” the bureau will host a symposium on June 25 in Washington, D.C.
The FDIC today sought public feedback on potential changes to its resolution planning framework for financial companies’ bank subsidiaries with over $50 billion in assets.
The Federal Reserve today proposed several changes to its resolution planning framework for large banking companies, as well as to the regulatory capital requirements for U.S. subsidiaries of foreign banking organizations.
As part of its commitment to increase the transparency of the supervisory stress testing process, the Federal Reserve today released an 80-page document detailing the models and methodologies it will use for this year’s tests.
The Federal Reserve today released the three economic and financial market scenarios that it will use in the next round of the Comprehensive Capital Analysis and Review process for the nation’s largest financial institutions and foreign firms with U.S. operations
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau will likely issue a rule to define what kinds of practices it considers “abusive” under the Dodd-Frank Act, providing greater clarity to the controversial UDAAP standard created by the statute, Acting Director Mick Mulvaney said today.