He #ElcheCF He wants to send his condolences to all his family and loved ones for the death of José Luis Capón📚 He played as a franjiverde in the season 1980-81, in a total of 32 gamesRest in peace pic.twitter.com/h8WqNFdmlb– Elche Football Club (@elchecfoficial) March 29, 2020“The President of the RFEF, Luis Rubiales, and the Royal Spanish Football Federation as a whole, wish to convey their deepest condolences to the family and friends of Mr. José Luis Capón, who died this Sunday, March 29 at the age of 72 age “, regretted the Spanish Football Federation. “Real Madrid deeply regrets the death of Atlético legend, José Luis Capón. All our strength and encouragement to his family and friends, his club and all Atlético fans“wrote the eternal rival. The world soccer showed today all day his condolences for the death of José Luis Capón, historical side of Atlético of the 70s, who died in Madrid from pneumonia, at the age of 72. From Real Madrid to the Spanish Football Federation (FEF), led by its president Luis Rubiales, to Paulo Futre, another of the rojiblancas legends, and Elche, another of the clubs in which Capón played (1980-81). He regretted his loss with a message on social networks, in which he expressed his condolences to all his family and loved ones. “The athletic family is in mourning. One of our great legends has passed away: José Luis Capón. You will always be in our hearts. Rest in peace“, wrote Atlético in a tweet by whom, in another subsequent tweet, he called” the side of the two bands. “ Real Madrid C. F. deeply regrets the death of the legend of the @Atleti José Luis Capón. All our strength and encouragement to his family and friends, his club and all Atlético de Madrid fans.– Real Madrid C.F.⚽ (@realmadrid) March 29, 2020A lament they intoned The 50 (“José Luis Capón was not only a legend but someone tremendously special to us. Our sponsor in the beginning and in our presentation, was always a reference. Sincere, clear and emotional. We feel his loss in the soul and we will always remember him. DEP), the Union of Peñas (“From the Union we convey our condolences to the family and friends of Capón, great defense of Atleti. DEP) and numerous supporters and fans. A regret that also traveled from Portugal, from the fingers of Paulo Futre, another of the rojiblanco legends, who regretted that the sky had “been dyed red and white again”, referring to the loss of Capón and all the mourning of the last days, with the death of Peiró and the death of Christian, a 14-year-old boy from Infantil C. “My deepest condolences to the family of José Luis Capón Rest in peace Legend, “he said goodbye.
in Daily Dose, Featured, Government, News November 10, 2014 447 Views Share What’s Next for CFPB after the Midterms? Consumer Financial Protection Bureau Dodd-Frank Politics Richard Cordray 2014-11-10 Seth Welborn The U.S. midterm elections have been over for less than a week, and already Democrats are circling the wagons to protect what will certainly be a top priority on the Republicans’ list of changes to make—the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB).Republicans have hinted, some not-so-subtly, that the bureau is in need of reform, and they intend to do just that now that they have a majority in both the House and the Senate. It is widely speculated that financial regulation overhaul, which includes CFPB and the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act, along with Obamacare will be two issues (expected )Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Kentucky) and Senate Banking Committee Chair Richard Shelby (R-Alabama) will go after first when they take their new seats in January.CFPB was created in 2011 from the controversial Dodd-Frank Act, which was passed by the Obama administration in 2010. The bureau’s stated mission is to “make markets for consumer financial products and services work for Americans—whether they are applying for a mortgage, choosing among credit cards, or using any number of other consumer financial products.” In carrying out this mission, the CFPB has penalized financial institutions to the tune of millions and millions of dollars, including levying a $37.5 million fine to Michigan-based bank Flagstar in September and a $2 billion penalty against mortgage servicer Ocwen in late 2013.Penalties like these and CFPB Director Richard Cordray’s declaration that the bureau will “vigorously enforce” new mortgage servicing rules with have caused many Republicans to believe the bureau embodies overreaching bureaucracy—too powerful because it is not accountable to Congress.In an editorial in the Wall Street Journal in July, Senator Richard Shelby (R-Alabama) lamented what he believed to be a lack of accountability on the part of CFPB, openly questioning why a single director heads the bureau when the Federal Reserve, the FDIC, and the Securities and Exchange Commission are all led by boards. Congressman Jeb Hensarling (R-Texas), Chair of the House Financial Services Committee, expressed his disdain for CFPB in an interview with the Wall Street Journal shortly before the recent election. Hensarling called CFPB an “unaccountable federal leviathan” in the interview and wondered why the bureau is not accountable to Congress or any government agency despite being funded by the Federal Reserve. Not only that, Hensarling said, only the president can remove the bureau’s director and even the U.S. Supreme Court has to defer to the CFPB’s decisions.Republicans know that making significant changes to CFPB will be a difficult measure. The politics of restructuring an authority with the words “consumer” and “protection” in the title are tough if not handled correctly. Just last week, Barney Frank, one of the chief architects of the Dodd-Frank Act, told MSNBC’s Chris Matthews that he sincerely hoped that the Republicans would “come after” CFPB because doing so would certainly mean a backlash from the American people. The campaign commercials with big bank CEOs lighting their cigars with $100 bills write themselves.The reforms proposed now are aimed at curtailing the bureau’s power by replacing Cordray with a five-member board and giving Congress control of the Bureau’s funding. The key for McConnell, Shelby, and Hensarling, and the rest of the Republican caucus will be to make the case that the administration has over-corrected and gain bipartisan support.