Following the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision last month in Collins v. Yellin (previously captioned Collins v. Mnuchin), controversy quickly erupted over the decision’s implications for the CFPB in three pending cases: All American Check Cashing and the two cases involving the CFPB’s 2017 final payday/auto title/high-rate installment loan rule (2017 Rule).

In Collins,

Last week, the CFPB filed its supplemental brief with the Ninth Circuit in Seila Law and its supplemental en banc brief with the Fifth Circuit in All American Check Cashing.  The CFPB argues in both briefs that ratification of its actions by both former Acting Director Mulvaney and Director Kraninger cured any initial constitutional

Although the CFPB now agrees that its structure is unconstitutional, it has filed a brief opposing the Petition for a Writ of Certiorari Before Judgment filed by All American Check Cashing with the U.S. Supreme Court.  All American’s interlocutory appeal from the district court’s ruling upholding the CFPB’s constitutionality is still pending before the Fifth

With the Fifth Circuit having already heard oral argument in March 2019 in All American Check Cashing’s interlocutory appeal from the district court’s ruling upholding the CFPB’s constitutionality, it is not surprising that All American and the CFPB submitted a joint letter to the court requesting “clarification regarding the scope of the issues to be

All American Check Cashing’s interlocutory appeal from the district court’s ruling upholding the CFPB’s constitutionality has been calendared for oral argument before a Fifth Circuit panel on December 4, 2019.  Since the case was previously argued in March 2019, it is unclear why a second oral argument has been scheduled.  Last month, the parties were

House amicus brief.  The House of Representatives has filed a motion seeking leave to file an amicus brief in support of the Ninth Circuit’s decision in Seila Law.  While acknowledging that the deadline for filing amicus briefs has passed, the House notes that a timely amicus brief would have been due the day