Jeremy T. Rosenblum is Practice Co-Leader of the firm's Consumer Financial Services Group and a Co-Leader of the Fintech Industry Group. He has devoted the past 30 years in private practice to representing the consumer financial services industry.
Jeremy's practice focuses on federal and state lending and consumer practices laws, with emphasis on the interplay between federal and state laws, joint ventures between banks and nonbank financial services providers, the development and documentation of new financial services products (especially products designed to serve the needs of unbanked and under-banked consumers), bank overdraft practices and disclosures, geographic expansion initiatives, and compliance with federal and state consumer protection and usury laws, including "UDAAP" statutes prohibiting unfair, deceptive, and abusive acts and practices; the Truth in Lending Act (TILA); the Electronic Funds Transfer Act; E-SIGN; the Equal Credit Opportunity Act; and the Fair Credit Reporting Act (FCRA).
- Obtained for Huntington National Bank in 1998 a letter from the OCC concluding that national banks with offices in multiple states are permitted to charge the interest allowed by the laws of their home states upon compliance with minimal requirements [OCC Interp. Letter No. 822 (Feb. 17, 1998) (sometimes colloquially known as the "Rosenblum Letter")]; letter reversed OCC policy that, until that point, had required a highly fact-intensive analysis that hampered the ability of multistate banks to export home state interest charges.
- Served as counsel in Greenwood Trust Company v. Massachusetts, the first decision in the nation holding that federally insured financial institutions may charge and export as "interest" not only periodic rates of interest but also flat late charges.
- Served as counsel in Hudson v. ACE Cash Express, where the Southern District of Indiana applied Section 85 to dismiss with prejudice usury allegations against ACE, a nonbank, holding that a national bank's utilization of ACE's services in originating and servicing its loans and its sale to ACE of a 90- to 95-percent participation interest in the loans did not justify treating ACE as the "true" lender.
American Bar Association, Section of Business Law, Consumer Financial Services Committee; Co-Chair, Committee's Task Force on Small Dollar Lending/Prepaid Cards; past Co-Chair, Committee's Preemption and Federalism Sub-Committee (previously known as Sub-Committee on Federal Preemption, Conflict of Laws, and Usury); past Vice Chair, Committee's Interstate Delivery of Financial Services Sub-Committee; and past Vice Chair, Committee's Long-Range Planning Sub-Committee
American College of Consumer Financial Services Lawyers, Fellow
Conference on Consumer Finance Law, Governing Committee
Consumer Financial Services Law Report, Financial Services Advisor
Recognition & Accomplishments
Chambers USA, banking and finance: financial services regulation: consumer finance, national ranking; and banking and finance: mainly regulatory (Pennsylvania band one), 2008-2021
The Best Lawyers in America, banking and finance law, 2008-2021
The Legal 500 US, financial services – regulatory, 2012-2017, 2020, 2021; fintech, 2020
Yale Law School (J.D. 1979)
Stanford University (A.B 1975, with honors)
Member, Phi Beta Kappa