While “you don’t know what you don’t know” in terms of recent lending compliance developments, you will still be held responsible for it. This is why a review of changes to the loan rules and Regs is important. You must confirm what you do know, and find out if you missed anything to have any hope of remaining compliant this next year. You know about compounding interest. You don’t want to know about compounding violations.
Compliance Officers are still dealing with TRID, HMDA and flood. In fact, many are still dealing with TRID math – what costs go where and what reimbursements must be made and what if it was all the title company’s fault? There is a lot to address, plus 2021 has seen a few new and revised requirements. HMDA rules are being refined, Military lending is being defined by enforcement, and the flood rules are always a major problem. And these are just three major examples that are enough to keep you busy all year. But wait, there’s more.
Many banks suffered regulatory penalties. There are valuable lessons to be learned from another bank’s mistakes and it may be your chance to tweak policies and procedures to avoid penalties under UDAAP, flood and various other penalties we can all learn from.
So, what’s new, what’s different, and what do you need to focus on in 2022? This recap will help you answer those questions.
Here are a few of the things we’ll cover in this fast-paced t90 minute review:
- Small business data collection proposal
- TRID updates
- Mortgage application rules and gender identity
- Flood insurance
- HMDA updates
- Lending to the military, SCRA and MLA – lessons learned
- Fair lending
- Debt collections
- Regulatory manual updates
- Legal cases of interest
- Regulatory penalties we can all learn from
- Mandatory and optional forbearance amid the pandemic
- LIBOR transitioning (should be done, is it?)
- The new URLA
- CFPB’s QM rules
- And much more will be in a detailed reference manual.
WHO SHOULD ATTEND: This webinar is designed for everyone who manages and audits compliance and has lending related compliance responsibilities, including Compliance Officers, Auditors, Lenders, Loan Administration staff and senior management.
Questions and Answers