President Donald Trump on Wednesday signed a resolution to formally repeal the highly controversial consumer financial protection Bureau arbitration court rule. Just last week, Vice President Mike Pence made the tie-breaking vote to end the arbitration rule, meaning all that remained to be done was get Trump to sign it. As early as the end of July, the House of Representatives voted to repeal the rule using the Congressional Review Act, which allows Congress to repeal certain regulatory rules adopted by federal authorities within 60 days of notification of the rules. Washington — Late Tuesday, the Senate voted 51-50 to repeal the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau`s rule, which bans mandatory arbitration clauses in financial contracts, ending months of battles between the Consumer Authority, on the one hand, and the financial services industry and other regulators, on the other. thinkable about corporate misconduct. Second, the arbitration rule would have required suppliers to edit and submit to the Office certain records concerning arbitration proceedings and the use of arbitration agreements, and would have required the Bureau to publish those records on its website. While the arbitration agreement rule was the 18th The arbitration agreement rule would only apply to arbitration agreements before March 19, 2018. The announcement of the final rule by Richard Cordray, director of the CFPB, also dispelled any lingering doubts that the rule was intended to target banks and financial service providers for alleged „misconduct,“ using different provisions to „circumvent the court system“ and „avoid large refunds and pursue profitable practices that are contrary to the law and harmful to a large number of consumers.“ Mike Crapo, the Republican from Idaho, who led efforts to repeal the CFPB rule, said the „problem here is that we force the resolution of disagreements or disputes in financial transactions to bring a class action.“ The main intent of the rule was to prohibit companies from using binding arbitration clauses and to allow consumers to participate in class actions. . . .