Last month at the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau’s headquarters in Washington, White House budget director Mick Mulvaney took his seat at the head of a conference room table and took questions about his early moves as the agency’s acting director.

When the topic turned to the handling of challenges to CFPB subpoenas—known in agency parlance as “civil investigative demands”—Mulvaney perked up. At the Dec. 4 roundtable with reporters, Mulvaney said he was “just learning about the civil investigative demand process.”

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