The acknowledgement is sure to raise the pressure on the San Francisco-based bank, which has been struggling to repair its image after a series of missteps.
“I thought it was a movie set . . . this is much scarier.”
The San Francisco branch of the SEC had become ground zero for some of the tech industry’s biggest regulatory headaches.
The decision to free the insurer from tougher federal oversight was long expected as the Trump administration seeks to roll back regulations it sees as strangling economic growth.
Google will close most of its failing social media platform after discovering that hundreds of thousands of users potentially had their personal data exposed because of a previously undisclosed software bug.
The erratic CEO has a new name for the federal agency.
Blankenstein has initially dismissed concerns about the posts, but has faced an internal rebellion among some subordinates and calls for his dismal by two Senate Democrats.
On Thursday, the SEC had filed suit against the billionaire, accusing him of lying to his investors.
The old posts, on hate crimes and the n-word, caused upheaval at the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.
Equifax has received the most complaints, 83,252. Its political action committee contributed $5,000 to Mulvaney, according to a new report by Public Citizen.