The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau issued an interpretive rule yesterday clarifying that, due to the COVID-19 emergency, consumers have a greater ability to exercise their rights to modify or waive certain required waiting periods under the TILA-RESPA integrated disclosures and Regulation Z rescission rules.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau wants to spur innovation in the use of artificial intelligence and machine learning in financial services, CFPB Director Kathleen Kraninger said today.
…and more insights from ABA’s Compliance Center Inbox in the next issue of the ABA Banking Journal.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau today issued a “Supervisory Highlights” report focusing on recent examiner observations of several bank products or business lines, including auto loan servicing, credit cards, debt collection, mortgage servicing, payday lending, and for the first time, small business lending.
In a comment letter to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau today — the ninth of 12 that the association will submit in response to the bureau’s ongoing feedback initiative — ABA encouraged the bureau to update the regulations and related commentaries it inherited from other federal agencies on a regular basis as issues and questions arise and markets evolve.
As President Trump today signed a Congressional Review Act resolution invalidating the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau’s 2013 guidance on indirect auto lending, CFPB Acting Director Mick Mulvaney said the bureau would revisit its Equal Credit Opportunity Act regulations.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau yesterday officially approved the final redesigned Uniform Residential Loan Application, confirming that the revised form is in compliance with Regulation B, which implements the Equal Credit Opportunity Act.
Federal Housing Finance Agency Director Mel Watt today defended his agency’s decision to include a language preference question on its updated Uniform Residential Loan Application, and said that the CFPB intends to provide a safe harbor under the Equal Credit Opportunity Act.
Can I keep a copy of a customer’s ID on file? I am working for a new bank and am being told that Section 326 of the Patriot Act (the Customer Identification Program rule) requires that banks keep a copy of the ID that the customer provided. I have heard that many small banks such as ours