The world of HMDA changed dramatically on Jan. 1, 2018. The final rules implementing changes to Regulation C required by the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act were generally effective on that date. Further issues arose on May 24, 2018, when Congress passed the Economic Growth, Regulatory Relief and Consumer Protection Act (EGRRCPA).
The 2018 modifications to HMDA were massive and many financial institutions are still dealing with the challenges of collecting data under the burdensome new requirements. The partial exemption provisions resulting from EGRRCPA were a blessing and a curse. This program provides the top 15 issues that may be undermining your HMDA compliance efforts.
- An advanced notice of proposed rulemaking (ANPR) was published on May 8, 2019. The ANPR solicited comments about the costs and benefits of collecting and reporting the data points the 2015 HMDA Rule added to Regulation C and certain preexisting data points that the 2015 HMDA Rule revised. Comments on the APRN were accepted until July 8, 2019. This rule is still pending.
- On October 10, 2019, the CFPB published a final rule that:
- Extends the current temporary coverage threshold of 500 open-end lines of credit for another two years, until January 1, 2022;
- On April 16, 2020, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) published a final rule amending Regulation C to set the thresholds for reporting data about:
- Closed-end mortgage loans, so that institutions originating fewer than 100 closed-end mortgage loans in either of the two preceding calendar years will not have to report such data effective July 1, 2020.
- Open-end lines of credit at 200 open-end lines of credit effective January 1, 2022, upon the expiration of the current temporary threshold of 500 open-end lines of credit.
This program provides the top 15 issues that may be undermining your HMDA compliance efforts.
- Which institutions are covered by HMDA and Regulation C and how the coverage rules may change in future years;
- Challenges in determining if a structure is considered a dwelling, such as a manufactured home versus a mobile home;
- When a mixed-use property is reported as a dwelling;
- How to report multifamily residential structures, such as manufactured home communities;
- Clarification on reporting home improvement loans;
- HMDA reporting requirements for construction and permanent financing versus TRID requirements;
- The expanded clarification on temporary financing;
- Whether a financial institution can exempt closed-end mortgage loans and open-end lines of credit now and in the future;
- The purpose of the Legal Entity Identifier and its impact on the Universal Loan Identifier;
- Proper reporting of property-related fields;
- Detailed requirements related to the collection of ethnicity, race, and sex of applicants and borrowers;
- Challenges with reporting the interest rate and rate spread;
- Where to locate specific fees from the Loan Estimate and Closing Disclosure required to be reported on the HMDA LAR;
- When and how to report the use of an Automated Underwriting System; and
- The partial exemption contained in the Economic Growth, Regulatory Relief, and Consumer Protection Act
Bonus item – Coverage of the recently revised HMDA closed-end thresholds.
Who Should Attend?
The program is designed for loan officers, compliance officers, loan processors, and clerks and auditors.
Jack Holzknecht is the CEO of Compliance Resource, LLC. He has been delivering the word on lending compliance for 45 years. In 40 years as a trainer over 150,000 bankers (and many examiners) have participated in Jack’s live seminars and webinars. Jack’s career began in 1976 as a federal bank examiner. He later headed the product and education divisions of a regional consulting company. There he developed loan and deposit form systems and software. He also developed and presented training programs to bankers in 43 states. Jack has been an instructor at compliance schools presented by a number of state bankers associations. As a contractor, he developed and delivered compliance training for the FDIC for ten years. He is a Certified Regulatory Compliance Manager and a member of the National Speakers Association.
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