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GOP to Warren: That Dodd-Frank Rollback Was Just the Appetizer

The Republican sponsor of a measure easing a bank regulation is planning to pick new fights in 2015.
U.S. Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) listens to testimony from witnesses during a Senate Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs Committee hearing on 'Mitigating Systemic Risk Through Wall Street Reforms,' on Capitol Hill, July 11, 2013 in Washington, DC.

U.S. Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) listens to testimony from witnesses during a Senate Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs Committee hearing on 'Mitigating Systemic Risk Through Wall Street Reforms,' on Capitol Hill, July 11, 2013 in Washington, DC.

Photographer: Drew Angerer/Getty Images

Representative Kevin Yoder, who spearheaded this week’s changes to the Dodd-Frank financial law’s regulation of swaps transactions, has a message for Senator Elizabeth Warren: expect more pro-business changes in next year’s spending bills.

“We have a created a model,” the Kansas Republican said in a telephone interview with Bloomberg Government's Congress Tracker. “This bipartisan success shows a pathway to solving other issues in the financial services area.” The Yoder provision, inserted into the 2015 omnibus spending bill, will allow some companies to forgo spinning off their swaps activities to non-bank affiliates, and maintain access to federal assistance.