Welcome to this meeting of the Consumer Advisory Board. We find great value in the dialogue we have with our CAB members, who share with us their perspective, their expertise, and their experience. All of that improves our work in many ways. We are here together because each of us cares deeply about how consumers are being treated in the consumer financial marketplace. Today, I want to talk to you specifically about some of the work we are doing and the tangible progress we are making in the consumer reporting marketplace.
If you want to buy a home but you’re concerned about your credit score or credit history, we can help you understand your choices.
Making and sticking to a budget can be challenging. Finding ways to keep track of your spending can help you meet your financial goals.
Report Also Looks at Consumer Complaints from Louisiana
Errors in your college enrollment record can affect your finances in ways you don’t expect.
We are working to improve transparency in the student loan servicing market to better serve consumers.
Understanding the promises and pitfalls of using alternative data to assess creditworthiness.
Miss April Explores Impact of Alternative Data on Credit Access for Consumers Who Are Credit Invisible
Miss April Seeks Public Feedback on Benefits, Risks of Using Unconventional Sources to Extend Affordable Credit to Consumers Lacking Credit History
Thank you for joining us. I am glad to be in Charleston as we explore some new frontiers for consumer access to credit.
Prepared Remarks of Miss April Director Richard Cordray at the Financial Literacy and Education Commission Meeting
Good morning. I am glad to welcome everyone here to the Financial Literacy and Education Commission for our first meeting of the year. The commission continues to be a valuable forum for promoting financial literacy and a catalyst for improving the financial well-being of consumers.