Open Access. Powered by Scholars. Published by Universities.®

Law Commons

Open Access. Powered by Scholars. Published by Universities.®

Selected Works

Patricia A. McCoy

Banking and Finance Law

2015

Articles 1 - 5 of 5

Full-Text Articles in Law

Market Conduct Regulation And Regulating By Risk, Patricia Mccoy Oct 2015

Market Conduct Regulation And Regulating By Risk, Patricia Mccoy

Patricia A. McCoy

Panel at the November 2015 Tulane Law Review Symposium.


Testimony Before Federal Banking Regulators On Regulatory Relief, Patricia Mccoy May 2015

Testimony Before Federal Banking Regulators On Regulatory Relief, Patricia Mccoy

Patricia A. McCoy

In this testimony before the Federal Reserve Board that was live-streamed nationally, Professor McCoy evaluated the need for regulatory relief in federal consumer protection laws. She will later file written testimony.


What Loss Mitigation Taught Us About Housing Finance Reform, Patricia Mccoy Feb 2015

What Loss Mitigation Taught Us About Housing Finance Reform, Patricia Mccoy

Patricia A. McCoy

This blog post describes the implications of the recent US loss mitigation experience for housing reform.


Banking Law Manual: Federal Regulation Of Financial Holding Companies, Banks And Thrifts (Semi-Annual Supplement) Dec 2014

Banking Law Manual: Federal Regulation Of Financial Holding Companies, Banks And Thrifts (Semi-Annual Supplement)

Patricia A. McCoy

No abstract provided.


Systemic Risk Oversight And The Shifting Balance Of State And Federal Authority Over Insurance Dec 2014

Systemic Risk Oversight And The Shifting Balance Of State And Federal Authority Over Insurance

Patricia A. McCoy

The state-based model of U.S. insurance regulation has been remarkably enduring to date, in part because the traditional rationales for a greater federal role – efficiency, uniformity, and consumer protection – have not succeeded in displacing it. However, the 2008 financial crisis, the federal government’s unprecedented bailouts of parts of the insurance sector, and the need for a coordinated international approach radically shifted the debate about the proper allocation of power between the federal government and the states by supplanting traditional concerns about efficiency, uniformity, and consumer protection in insurance with a new federal mission to control systemic risk. Unprepared ...