David Nelson, Belpointe Asset Management chief strategist, explains why he has a problem with the way the justice system is policing the finance world.» Read More
A weird unreality floats around the debate over the Consumer Finance Protection Bureau.
The chairman of a House Oversight Committee Hearing basically called Elizabeth Warren a liar, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The war of words between Republicans and Elizabeth Warren should escalate later Tuesday when the special adviser running the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau testifies before a House subcommittee. Rep. Patrick McHenry, R-N.C., chairman of the Oversight Committee's subcommittee on TARP, told CNBC Tuesday the bureau has been operating without oversight as Warren, claiming to be only an adviser, extends her role behind the scenes.
The anxious community banking industry says new rules under the Dodd-Frank law could hurt their bottom line and even cause a few banks to fail, the New York Times reports.
If they don't, Cramer thinks they could see a generation of underperformance.
Consumer watchdog Elizabeth Warren takes questions from the audience at The U.S. Chamber of Commerce 5th Annual Capital Markets Summit on Ensuring Competitiveness in a Post-Regulatory Reform Environment.
Consumer watchdog Elizabeth Warren discusses regulation of financial markets and companies at the U.S. Chamber of Commerce 5th Annual Capital Markets Summit on Ensuring Competitiveness in a Post-Regulatory Reform Environment.
Responding to criticism that the newly formed Consumer Protection Financial Bureau (CPFB) is too powerful, its head, Elizabeth Warren, told CNBC Tuesday that it’s the “most constrained of all federal agencies.”
A look at the future of community banking regulation, with Elizabeth Warren, former Congressional Oversight Panel chair/Harvard University law professor and CNBC's Steve Liesman.