The key areas to examine are Dodd-Frank's Section 1031 (which prohibits unfair, deceptive or abusive practices in connection with consumer transactions for financial products and services), and Section 5 of the Federal Trade Commission Act (which prohibits unfair and deceptive practices more generally).
What does FTCA stand for?
FTCA stands for Federal Trade Commission Act
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of FTCA
We have 8 other meanings of FTCA in our Acronym Attic
- Fundamental Theorem of Calculus (mathematics)
- Future Traffic Cell
- Palm Beach County Film and Television Commission (Florida)
- Ticonderoga (Amtrak station code; Ticonderoga, NY)
- Force Track Coordinator - Air
- Force Track Coordinator-Surface
- Force Track Coordinator - Subsurface
- Faculty of Taxation Consultants and Advisors (UK)
- Fast-Track Cardiac Anesthesia
- Federal Tort Claims Act
- Fédération Tunisienne des Cinéastes Amateurs (French: Tunisian Federation of Amateur Filmmakers; Tunisia)
- Film, Theatre, and Communication Arts (University of New Orleans; New Orleans, LA)
- Food Technology for Companion Animals (University of Nebraska-Lincoln; Lincoln, NE)
- French Central Technical Armament Establishment
- First Year Testing Counseling and Advising Program (freshman assistance; Pennsylvania State University)
- Forensic Toxicologist Certification Board Inc
- Facility Training Coordination Committee
- Fayetteville Technical Community College (Fayetteville, NC)
- Fédération Tunisienne des Cinés Clubs (French: Tunisian Federation of Film Clubs; Tunisia)
- Fiduciary Trust Company of Canada (Calgary, Canada)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The report also states that FTC staff is launching non-public investigations to determine whether certain entities in the mobile app marketplace are violating the Children's Online Privacy Protection Act or engaging in unfair or deceptive practices in violation of the Federal Trade Commission Act.
would be a per se violation of the Sherman Act and the Federal Trade Commission Act .
While there is no federal or state law that specifically regulates these sorts of claims, there are two federal statutes, the Lanham Act and the Federal Trade Commission Act (among others) that have been interpreted to govern these sorts of claims.
The laws include the federal Fair Credit Reporting Act, the Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act, the Children's Online Privacy Protection Act, the Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act and the Federal Trade Commission Act, all with their many regulations and amendments, as well as recently-enacted state laws.
Compliance authority applies broadly The Federal Reserve has authority to examine nonbank subsidiaries for compliance with the Truth in Lending Act, the Equal Credit Opportunity Act, the Home Ownership and Equity Protection Act, the Fair Credit Billing Act, the Consumer Leasing Act, the Fair Credit Reporting Act, the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, the Home Mortgage Disclosure Act, the Truth in Savings Act, any rules promulgated pursuant to the Federal Trade Commission Act, and the Real Estate Settlement Procedures Act.
For instance, OCC included an explicit reference to a provision of the Federal Trade Commission Act that prohibits national banks from engaging in practices considered unfair and deceptive.
These four federal laws provide the basics: the Sherman Act, Clayton Act, Robinson-Patman Act, and Federal Trade Commission Act.