March 23, 2023
Member Fee (Live or Recording): $165 per connection
Non-Member Fee (Live or Recording) $265 per connection
The Home Mortgage Disclosure Act (HMDA) requires financial institutions to collect and report data related to certain applications secured by a dwelling. Understanding the detailed definitions and requirements can be confusing for new employees and financial institutions that have just become subject to reporting. Join this session for simple examples that explain the rules for identifying potential HMDA applications and the elements of data collection. This “HMDA Boot Camp” reinforces the importance of “getting it right” for the lending staff.
After this webinar you will be able to:
- Define various types of dwellings that will trigger a HMDA application
- Explain the need to collect demographic information of ethnicity, race, and gender to applicants
- Understand the elements of a “completed” application
- Define the correct loan purpose
- Identify the common reporting problems for commercial loan applications:
Take Away Toolkit:
- CFPB Resource links
- Step by step data collection definitions and important tips to avoid mistakes.
- Tool for taking Demographic information
This informative session is designed for help employees who are new to HMDA reporting to learn the “basics” of HMDA reporting. It’s also a helpful review for Loan Operations, Loan Officers, Loan Assistants, Processors, Compliance Officers, and Auditors.
Susan Costonis is a compliance consultant and trainer. She specializes in compliance management along with deposit and lending regulatory training. Susan has successfully managed compliance programs and exams for institutions that ranged from a community bank to large multi-state bank holding companies. She has been a compliance officer for institutions supervised by the OCC, FDIC, and Federal Reserve. Susan has been a Certified Regulatory Compliance Manager since 1998, completed the ABA Graduate Compliance School, and graduated from the University of Akron and the Graduate Banking School of the University of Colorado. She regularly presents to financial institution audiences in several states and “translates” complex regulations into simple concepts by using humor and real life examples.