Banks will now be required to identify the owners of shell corporations.
Without the possibility of class action lawsuits, consumers are now more vulnerable to corporate fraud.
Three kinds of bank behavior contributed to the financial crisis, and President Trump’s personal business activities appear to support that behavior.
Duke Law Professor argues for a new regulatory paradigm.
National financial technology companies will be regulated differently than traditional banks.
U.S. banking regulator seeks to stop banks from trading in metals like copper and aluminum.
Wall Street Journal conference in New York brings together prominent regulators and industry insiders for wide-ranging discussions.
Prosecutions of individual corporate criminals can, in fact, be successful—and are critical for attaining justice.
When a regulation’s benefits exceed its costs, simplicity and interdisciplinary processes are essential to reducing capture.
Holding companies accountable for crimes is essential, yet more must be done to end “too big to jail” concerns.
New federal authority surrounding stress tests means banking supervisors take a back seat to regulators.
Lawyers propose strategies for regulators in implementing often-overlooked Volcker Rule provisions.