The Federal Reserve Board, the FDIC, FinCEN, the NCUA and the OCC reminded banks to apply a risk-based approach when assessing customer relationships and conducting customer due diligence on anti-money laundering risks.
The SEC, the Federal Reserve Board, the OCC, the Department of Housing and Urban Development, the FDIC and the Federal Housing Finance Agency reassessed several provisions of the Credit Risk Retention Regulation and decided not to propose any changes at this time.
Participants in the EU-U.S. Joint Financial Regulatory Forum highlighted cross-border interagency coordination on (i) financial stability, (ii) climate-related financial risks, (iii) banking and insurance regulation and supervision, (iv) capital markets, (v) operational resilience, (vi) digital finance and (vii) AML/CFT compliance.
In a joint statement, the Federal Reserve Board, the CFPB, the FDIC, the National Credit Union Administration and the OCC, as well as state bank and credit union regulators, emphasized the importance of continued progress in transitioning away from LIBOR.
Banking agencies proposed a rule that would require mortgage originators and secondary market issuers to "adopt policies, practices, procedures, and control systems to ensure that automated valuation models used in certain credit decisions or covered securitization determinations adhere to quality control standards."