Showing the Latest Arbitration Rule Results
Why Sen. Collins Voted to Give Companies like Wells Fargo and Equifax a Free Pass on Bad Behavior
Maine Senator had 3.5 million reasons to gut CFPB’s rule on forced arbitration and none were a benefit to consumers
Why Sen. Murkowski Voted to Give Companies like Wells Fargo and Equifax a Free Pass on Bad Behavior
Alaska Senator had 2 million reasons to gut CFPB’s rule on forced arbitration and none were a benefit to consumers
Pence Breaks Senate Tie Giving Companies Like Wells Fargo and Equifax “Get Out of Jail Free Card”
Senate votes to repeal CFPB’s rule on forced arbitration.
Fox Guarding the Henhouse: Noreika’s Fight for Forced Arbitration
Conflicts of interest run deep for acting comptroller of the currency
Memo to Media: Rep. Jeb Hensarling (R-Equifax)
Rep. Jeb Hensarling has taken $16,500 from the Equifax PAC over the course of his career. Will he hold Equifax accountable or give them a get out of jail free card?
Equifax Gets Honest: If We Aren’t Stopped We’ll Keep Forcing Customers Into Arbitration
Equifax was crystal clear today: if they are allowed to force people into arbitration, they’re not stopping anytime soon.
Kennedy Grills Equifax CEO, But Will He Vote To Let Companies Like It Off The Hook?
At today’s Senate hearing, Sen. John Kennedy held Equifax accountable for last month’s data breach. But will he vote to let Equifax off the hook, or will he vote to end forced arbitration?
WATCH: Wells Fargo Not Backing Down on Forced Arbitration, Brags About Picking Mediators
One year later and Wells Fargo still won’t commit to ending forced arbitration against the millions of consumers it scammed.
Chamber Goes to Court to Stop Consumers from Going to Court
Recent actions by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and big banks to stop the CFPB’s arbitration rule reek of hypocrisy
Fact Check: Trump’s Comptroller Does Bidding of Former Clients with Sham Arbitration Report
Acting Comptroller of the Currency released a report claiming the CFPB’s rule on arbitration could increase costs for consumers. He’s wrong. Here’s why.