Julius “Jerry” Loeser

Julius “Jerry” Loeser

Jerry Loeser was of counsel in the Chicago office of Winston & Strawn, and his practice focuses on banking regulation. He has extensive experience in counseling financial services clients on, among other things, bank acquisitions, privacy, financial modernization, the USA PATRIOT Act, Basel II and III, lending limits, capital, trust, affiliate transactions, and Federal Reserve, OCC, FDIC, and CFPB regulations.

Prior to working at large corporate law firms, Jerry was chief regulatory and compliance counsel for Comerica Bank, where he also served as senior vice president and deputy general counsel and as general counsel of its retail bank division. Before that, he served as chief regulatory in-house counsel at Wells Fargo & Co. Jerry began his legal career advising the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System in Washington, D.C.

Contributions

Of Class Actions and Usury – Shrinking Credit in the Second Circuit

Jerry Loeser

August 14, 2019

If successful, two class actions could discourage investors from purchasing securitized debt owed by borrowers residing in the Second Circuit, thus reducing markets for the securitization of loans by banks to borrowers residing in the Circuit.

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The Ongoing Battle Over the CFPB’s Constitutionality

Julius Loeser

May 18, 2018

Under former CFPB Director Cordray, the CFPB defended its constitutionality, but, now, under Acting Director Mulvaney, the CFPB is arguing that the issue is now moot because Acting Director Mulvaney has ratified the enforcement actions against All American and the President has the right to remove the Acting Director at will.

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DC Circuit Decision on CFPB Leadership

Julius “Jerry” Loeser

January 31, 2018

Today, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia, sitting en banc, issued its decision in PHH Corporation, et al. v. Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, on whether the provision in the Dodd-Frank Act  that the director of the CFPB cannot be removed by the President for any reason other than “inefficiency, neglect of duty, or malfeasance” is consistent with Article II of the Constitution vesting executive power in the President who is to “take care that the Laws be faithfully executed.”

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