The U.S. House Financial Services Committee heard testimony from the CEOs of U.S. global systemically important banks on "trends and developments in the industry since the 2008 global financial crisis."
In a letter to the CFPB, the American Bankers Association warned that shifting the liability for fraudulent payments on peer-to-peer instant payment systems to institutions will likely have negative consequences.
The CFPB has proposed to amend Regulation Z, which implements the Truth in Lending Act ("TILA"). As amended by Dodd-Frank, TILA requires mortgage lenders to make "reasonable, good faith determinations" that customers are able to repay loans, and establishes minimum requirements for making such determinations. The CFPB has proposed amendments to Regulation Z that would provide certain exceptions from these requirements, including exemptions for certain nonprofit creditors and certain homeownership stabilization programs, as well as an additional definition of a "qualified mortgage" for certain
The CFPB is amending Regulation Z, which implements the Truth in Lending Act ("TILA"). Regulation Z generally prohibits a creditor from making a mortgage loan unless the creditor determines that the consumer will have the ability to repay the loan. The final rule provides an exemption to these requirements for creditors with certain designations, loans pursuant to certain programs, certain nonprofit creditors, and mortgage loans made in connection with certain Federal emergency economic stabilization programs. The final rule also provides an additional definition of a qualified mortgage for
The CFPB published in the Federal Register final amendments to Regulation Z regarding its "Ability-to-Repay" rule requiring mortgage lenders to make "reasonable, good faith determinations" that customers are able to repay loans, and establishing minimum requirements for making such determinations. Click hereto view our original story on the Final Rule. Effective Date: January 10, 2014. View rule release in full: 78 FR 6407.