Eligible LICUs may accept 30-year subordinated debt investments from the Treasury’s Emergency Capital Investment Program, as detailed in a letter to credit unions. The announcement is part of a three-step process NCUA is taking ensure credit unions have full access to EICP.
CUNA wrote in support of a bill from Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.) Thursday that would prohibit implementation of increased financial institution reporting to the IRS, the Prohibiting IRS Financial Surveillance Act. A House companion bill was introduced earlier this week.
The CFPB Thursday issued a series of orders to collect information on the business practices of large technology companies operating payments systems in the U.S., including Amazon, Apple, Facebook, Google, PayPal, and Square.
More than 200 members of Congress wrote to Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen Thursday re-asserting concerns with a proposal to expand Internal Revenue Service (IRS) reporting requirements, the result of continued CUNA-League advocacy.
The NCUA board finalized two CUNA-supported rules and received a cybersecurity briefing at its October meeting. The final rules involve credit union service organizations (CUSOs) and adding changes to the CAMELS rating system.
Credit union members from coast to coast have grave concerns with a proposal to expand financial institution reporting to the Internal Revenue Service, CUNA, the American Association of Credit Union Leagues, and all 35 Leagues wrote to Congressional leadership Wednesday.
Major media outlets around the country have picked up on the strong CUNA, League, and credit union push against a proposal to require expanded financial institution reporting to the IRS, including CUNA Chief Advocacy Officer Ryan Donovan's remarks that the proposal is "fundamentally flawed."
CUNA wrote in support of a House bill Wednesday that would prohibit implementation of increased financial institution reporting to the Internal Revenue Service, the Prohibiting IRS Financial Surveillance Act (H.R. 5586). A similar CUNA-supported bill was introduced earlier this month.
NCUA, the CFPB and other federal financial regulators issued a joint statement on the LIBOR transition this week. LIBOR is used as a reference interest rate for many financial products and the one-week and two-month settings will cease to be published Dec. 31.
Revisions to a proposal to require increased financial institution reporting to the Internal Revenue Service do not address credit union concerns, CUNA Chief Advocacy Officer Ryan Donovan said in response to reports of potentially raising the $600 account threshold in original proposals to $10,000.