The CFPB’s newly-released Summer 2018 edition of Supervisory Highlights represents the CFPB’s first Supervisory Highlights report covering supervisory activities conducted under Acting Director Mick Mulvaney’s leadership.  The Bureau’s most recent prior Supervisory Highlights report was its Summer 2017 edition, which was issued in September 2017.

On October 10, 2018, from 12 p.m. to 1 p.m.

The CFPB has apparently decided to put its monthly complaint reports on hold.

The CFPB’s last monthly complaint report was its October 2017 report, a “special edition” report that provided data on servicemember complaints on a nationwide and state-by-state basis.  (This “special edition” report, like other CFPB “special edition” monthly complaint reports, departed from

The CFPB’s newly-released Spring 2017 edition of Supervisory Highlights covers supervisory activities generally completed between September and December 2016.  The report indicates that  supervisory resolutions resulted in restitution payments of approximately $6.1 million to more than 16,000 consumers and notes that “[r]ecent non-public resolutions were reached in several auto finance origination matters.”  It also indicates

In its Fall 2016 Supervisory Highlights, which covers supervision work generally completed between May and August 2016, the CFPB highlights violations found by its examiners involving origination and servicing of auto financing, debt collection, mortgage origination and servicing, student loan servicing, and fair lending.

On December 2, 2016, from 12 p.m. to 1 p.m

In its Summer 2016 Supervisory Highlights, which covers supervision work generally completed between January and April 2016, the CFPB highlights violations found by its examiners involving automobile origination, debt collection, mortgage origination, small-dollar lending, and fair lending.

The report states that recent non-public supervisory actions have resulted in restitution of approximately $24.5 million to

The CFPB has issued a report covering its fair lending activities during 2015.  The report states that in 2015, CFPB fair lending supervisory and public enforcement actions required institutions to provide approximately $108 million in remediation.  Much of the information contained in the report was the subject of previous blog posts.

Like its 2014 fair

In its Winter 2016 Supervisory Highlights, which covers supervision work generally completed between September and December 2015, the CFPB highlights violations found by CFPB examiners involving consumer reporting, debt collection, mortgage origination, remittances, and student loan servicing.

The report states that recent non-public supervisory actions have resulted in restitution of approximately $14.3 million to

In a new compliance bulletin (2015-01), the CFPB reminds supervised financial institutions, including nonbanks, of their obligations regarding the disclosure of confidential supervisory information (CSI).

The bulletin is intended to assist supervised entities in complying with the CFPB’s regulations governing the use and disclosure of CSI (12 CFR Part 1070).  In the bulletin, the CFPB

In its Spring 2014 Supervisory Highlights report issued yesterday, the CFPB highlighted deficiencies and violations it found during examinations of consumer reporting agencies (CRAs), debt collectors and payday lenders.  The CFPB has authority to examine entities that qualify as “larger participants” under the final rules it adopted to supervise participants in the debt collection and

Last month, the CFPB began using new templates for its examination reports and supervisory letters (collectively, “reports’).  The template changes were announced in the CFPB’s Winter 2013 Supervisory Report, which highlights supervision work completed between July and October 2013. 

CFPB examiners (who numbered approximately 320 as of January 2, 2014) began using the new