bank regulation

Bankers find the head of the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency "refreshing."
It is a sad fact that for many organizations their business units, vendor management group, and even procurement, truly have
It represents yet another unfounded and reckless attempt to prevent the implementation of critical laws by Federal agencies.
Gary Roboff and Bob Jones, senior advisors with The Santa Fe Group, an executive risk management consulting firm based in
Every major bank on Wall Street has a rap sheet that would make a Chicago gangster blush. Nevertheless, bank-servile Republicans have been calling to disband the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, even as it brings Wells Fargo to something like justice.
As more organizations here in North America and overseas increasingly utilize third party vendors with a global presence to perform critical functions, process key transactions and provide exposure to sensitive proprietary information, those organizations with mature third party risk (TPR) programs are receiving a loud call to provide assistance to those new to the TPR field.
In today's America, bankers are often seen as uncaring, and media portrayals reflect a view that banks put hardworking people on the streets. Our industry, which should be a key part of helping people achieve their economic and financial goals, has lost consumer trust.
An architect of the financial crisis offers a strange history lesson.
Better security could also make it easier for banks to hide information.
Citibank will be required to pay $700 million to 8.8 million customers for illegal credit card practices, the Consumer Financial
Smokers selfishly pursued their own pleasure without facing up to the harm they were visiting on others. The rules offering a no-smoking section resemble the ineffective capital requirements that the industry lobbyists persuade regulators to adopt.
White identifies as a political independent and frequently votes with the SEC's Republican commissioners, creating a 3-2
Anat Admati, who teaches finance and economics at the Stanford Graduate School of Business, is co-author of The Bankers' New Clothes, a classic account of the problem of Too Big to Fail banks.
Markets don't work, she said, if regulators won't enforce the rules. While the Dodd-Frank law has made the banking system