From HMDA to CRA and from fair lending to anti-money laundering, 2019 promises to be a busy year in the world of compliance.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau yesterday updated its rulemaking agenda for the remainder of 2018.
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.
The Federal Reserve has launched a new Consumer Compliance Supervision Bulletin that will share information about examiners’ observations and other developments related to consumer protection.
In 2017, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau suffered several setbacks in court, but each time, the agency bobbed back up and refused to temper its enforcement strategy.
The Treasury Department tonight issued a 150-page report making dozens of recommendations for how Congress and regulatory agencies can streamline bank regulation in a way that promotes economic growth.
Banks are generally open to the idea of using alternative data sources — such as mobile phone bills and rent payments — to help consumers establish a credit history, but concerns about compliance, data integrity and other risks stand in the way, ABA said today in a comment letter to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.
The House Financial Services Committee today voted to advance the Financial Choice Act, Chairman Jeb Hensarling’s (R-Texas) sweeping, 600-page bill aimed at reforming parts of the Dodd-Frank Act’s extensive supervisory regime and providing regulatory relief for banks.
Rep. Blaine Luetkemeyer (R-Mo.) yesterday introduced the ABA-advocated CLEARR Act (H.R. 2133), which would provide relief from certain rules and regulations for community banks.
The House Financial Services Committee today held a hearing on the Financial Choice Act, Committee Chairman Jeb Hensarling’s (R-Texas) sweeping, 600-page bill aimed at reforming parts of the Dodd-Frank Act’s extensive supervisory regime and providing regulatory relief for banks.