On the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau’s first day of operation, the House passed a bill to sharply change its structure.
Often in life things happen that you just have to shake your head at. We all know this happens in CUs, too. That said, I’m going to indulge my penchant for sarcasm with a list of how-to’s you never want to see.
SAN ANTONIO — The NCUA and other regulators are over regulating to prevent another financial crisis, and CUNA is trying to push back to give credit unions more autonomy. That was the message of CUNA's top executives during a panel discussion at America's Credit Union Conference.
Regulators are overregulating, according to top CUNA executives at its annual conference, who say they're trying to strike a balance.
At press time, the House Financial Services Committee was close to passing a bill extending the National Flood Insurance Program for five years and three bills to make changes to the structure of the Bureau of Consumer Financial Protection.
Everybody in Congress and in the Obama administration say they are for consumer protection. However, in the debate over the new consumer bureau, it depends on what the meaning of “consumer protection” is.
CUNA PAC contributed $7,000 to 2006 campaign of Nevada senator now stepping down in wake of affair revelations.
It’s back. Just when you thought you had survived another round of political slings and arrows, better known as an election season, another one beckons.
Credit unions are on alert about the fate of their tax-exempt status as a result of President Obama’s speech outlining his deficit reduction strategy.
With another deadline looming, Congress takes up funding measure today.