The Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act (P.L. 111-203) is the massive overhaul of U.S. financial regulation passed in response to the financial crisis. While it changed statutory law, it also required many agencies to create rules and conduct studies. There are many sources available to track the regulations proposed and passed as a result of the legislation.
PLI’s Security Practice Law Center has a Dodd-Frank Act page. Follow rule-making (proposed and final) by using the “this week’s rulemaking” box along the right. Content is provided by Knowledge Mosaic.
The American Bankers Association tracks the implementation of the Act. The ABA has also create a Google calendar application so that you can track important dates such as deadlines for comment periods, imminent effective dates on new legislation or regulations, and due dates for studies required by Dodd-Frank.
The DavisPolk law firm has created a series of short webcasts related to Dodd-Frank.
To find documents written by law firms about Dodd-Frank, use the law firm search engine FeeFieFoe Firm. A simple search for Dodd-Frank brings up interesting blog posts and memos.
The Law Librarians’ Society of Washington DC (LLSDC) has compiled links to legislative history documents related to Dodd-Frank.
Source: Where in the World is Dodd-Frank? A Guide for Researchers (A Webcast hosted by PLI and created by the Law Library Association of Greater New York (LLAGNY)).