Every American dream is different, every American dream is unique. But whatever that dream is, there’s a good chance it was made possible by a loan from one of America’s financial institutions. These American dreams come in every shape and size, and so do the banks which support them.
The Center for Capital Markets Competitiveness’ (CCMC) mission is to advance America’s global leadership in capital formation by supporting diverse capital markets that are the most fair, transparent, efficient, and innovative in the world. CCMC advocates on behalf of American businesses to ensure that legislation and regulation strengthen our capital markets allowing businesses—from the local flower shop to a multinational manufacturer—to mitigate risks, manage liquidity, access credit, and raise capital.
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the House Financial Services Committee, on a markup the committee is holding on May 12.
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the Senate Committee on Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs, opposing S.J.Res.15, which would overturn via the Congressional Review Act the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency’s "True Lender" rule.
U.S. Supreme Court Unanimously Holds that FTC Lacks Authority to Seek Equitable Relief such as Restitution or Disgorgement Under Section 13(b) of the FTC Act
The Supreme Court unanimously held that the Federal Trade Commission cannot recover monetary relief, such as restitution or disgorgement, under Section 13(b) of the FTC Act.
This event will be a follow up from our 2018 event, where CCMC co-authored a report with industry stakeholders, “Expanding the On-Ramp: Recommendations to Help More Companies Go and Stay Public,” which sparked bipartisan interest in Congress for advancing capital formation legislation.
This Coalition letter was sent to the House Committee on Financial Services, supporting H.R. 1277, the “Improving Corporate Governance Through Diversity Act of 2021.”
When consumers are looking to borrow money, whether it be for a credit card, homeownership, or an auto loan, their past information is used by financial institutions to determine how best and at what level to provide the access to capital they need.
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the United States Senate, supporting the nomination of Gary Gensler to be SEC Chair.
U.S. Chamber submitted comments in advance of trilogue negotiations among the Commission, Parliament, and Council during which they will consider changes to current rules surrounding income tax information whereby country-by-country reporting information would be made public.
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the Senate Committee on Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs, on the Nomination of Gary Gensler to be SEC Chair.