The See No Evil-Doer: D. Lynn DeVault of Jones Management Services


D. Lynn DeVault has been president of Jones Management Services since 2000. A staunch opponent of reforming the payday lending industry to protect consumers, DeVault has defended charging payday lending fees, which could be as high as 910 percent APR. She has also said that it is “nothing new” that payday lenders prey on the most vulnerable. Over the years she has contributed at least $66,950 to the campaigns of powerful politicians and special interest PACs.

The Details:

Lynn DeVault Has Been President of Jones Management Services Since 2000

  • DeVault “President of Jones Management Services, Inc.” since 2000. [Jones Management Website, 4/30/15; DeVault LinkedIn Profile, 4/30/15]

When It Comes to Payday Lending Reform, DeVault Takes the “See No Evil” Approach, Fighting Tooth and Nail Against All Regulations

DeVault Claimed That Regulations on the Payday Lending Industry Would Hurt Consumers

  • DeVault Appeared at CFPB Hearing and Testified That “One Size Fits All” Regulations Would “Not Be The Best Result For Consumers.” “Last week, the CFPB held a field hearing on payday lending issues. The purpose of the hearing was to release the CFPB’s latest report on payday lending and hold a forum to discuss the report’s findings as well as payday lending generally…Ms. DeVault works for a small lender based in Cleveland, TN. They have 1,000 stores in 30 states and they worked closely with CFSA to create the association’s Best Practices. Her overarching message is that a one-size-fits-all solution will not be the best result for consumers and that the Bureau needs to retain regulatory flexibility to allow for innovative financial solutions.” [Mondaq Business Briefing, 4/5/14]

DeVault Was a Staunch Defender of the Payday Lending Industry Against Proposed Rate Caps

  • DeVault Publicly Opposed Federal Bill That Would Cap Interest Rates And Fees On Short Term Loans, “Attacked A Piece Of Federal Legislation Aimed At Protecting Consumers.” “Payday lenders are attacking a piece of federal legislation aimed at protecting consumers from their product by noting overdraft protection plans do not face similar regulations. “CFSA has a long-standing record of advocating for responsible regulation of the payday advance industry and strong consumer protections for our customers,” said D. Lynn DeVault, president of the Community Financial Services Association, in a prepared statement against H.R. 1214, a payday lending reform act. CFSA is the largest payday lending trade group. “But this bill goes too far, most notably in establishing a national fee cap for payday loans, one small segment of the short-term credit market. We’re aware of no other short-term credit product that has a national fee cap, certainly not bank and credit union NSF and overdraft protection fees or credit card late fees,” said DeVault. H.R. 1214 would cap the interest and fees on the low-dollar, short-term, high-interest loans at 15%. It also would mandate a lengthy list of disclosures and procedures for the loans.” [Credit Union Times, 4/22/09]
  • DeVault Said Federal Regulation of High Interest Payday Loans Would “Be Devastating To Many Families.” “The payday-lending industry hasn’t lost many battles on Capitol Hill, but some Democrats hope that financial reform legislation making its way through Congress will be a good opportunity to change that. In particular, the so-called consumer financial protection agency that Democrats aim to create would subject payday lenders – companies that offer customers small and short-term loans, generally to be repaid on the next payday – to new federal scrutiny. But some House Democrats want even tougher legislation than is being proposed…But representatives of the payday industry say the business fulfills a vital need among people who are strapped for cash. “So-called consumer advocacy organizations are pushing federal legislation that would ultimately ban payday loans,” D. Lynn DeVault, head of Community Financial Services Association, a trade group that represents payday lenders, said in a recent statement. “But let’s be clear, these organizations who have nothing to lose do not speak for the 19 million American households who use payday loans. The real-life impact of a ban would be devastating to many families.”” [Politico, 11/4/09]
  • DeVault Wrote a Letter to the Editor Opposing 36 Percent APR Rate Cap, Claimed AARP Was Wrong To Support It. “Payday advance opponents propose a 36 percent annual percentage rate (APR) cap on our industry’s transaction fees. APR is an interest measurement for long-term, multi-payment loans such as home mortgages and car loans. Payday advances are single payment transactions – there is no interest on the cash advance, just a one-time fee. Applying APR to payday advances makes no more sense than measuring weight with a yardstick. It is the wrong tool for the job. What the AARP and other short-term credit providers know is that a for-profit payday advance company can’t stay in business under a 36 percent APR cap. A 2009 study by Ernst and Young revealed the average cost of providing a $100 payday advance to be $13.89, with $3.74 covering bad debt. A 36 percent cap would limit fees to under $2 per $100 lent, not enough to cover unpaid loans (much less the salary of our employees). A 36 percent cap would end payday lending in Kentucky, depriving people of access to short-term credit – unless, of course, they can get the AARP to give them a cash advance.” [DeVault, Courier-Journal, 2/8/10]
  • DeVault Claimed That A 36 Percent Rate Cap In Colorado Would Result In the Payday Lending Industry Leaving The State. “A House committee Monday night approved a bill that would significantly slash interest rates on payday loans, cutting out part of the bill that would have put the issue before Colorado voters. Previous attempts to put stricter limits on payday lenders have failed in recent years amid bipartisan opposition. But with some key opponents now out of the legislature, supporters are girding for battle anew. House Bill 1351 would cap annual interest rates on payday loans at no more than 36 percent. Under current law, lenders can charge in excess of 300 percent a year on a payday loan, but they argue that applying an annual rate to a loan that is made for only a few weeks is misleading…Payday lenders themselves said th[at] the bill would shut down their industry in Colorado, eliminating a line of credit needed by many. ‘I think payday loans will cease to exist in this state at 36 percent,’ said Lynn DeVault, representing the Colorado Financial Services Association.” [Denver Post, 3/9/10]
  • DeVault Claimed That Politicians “Turn[ed] Their Backs On Their Constituents” When They Passed A Bill Banning Payday Lenders From Offering Two-Week Loans With A 391 Percent APR. “Gov. Ted Strickland signed tough new restrictions yesterday on short-term lending in Ohio, and supporters say the law will put an end to a payday-loan industry that does far more harm than good for Ohioans in financial trouble. When the law takes effect in 90 days, it is likely to push many of Ohio’s 1,600 payday stores out of business. No longer will lenders be able to offer two-week loans carrying a 391 percent annualized interest rate ($15 per $100 on a two-week loan). Strickland said the bill shows that “we will not tolerate individuals being exposed to exorbitant rates, which does contribute to this cycle of indebtedness.” A number of payday companies have said they plan to close their Ohio stores, arguing they can’t operate under the still-existing Ohio Small Loan Act, which allows for a 28 percent interest rate and a $15 origination fee: about $18 for a $300 two-week loan, compared with the current $45. “In passing this legislation, Ohio’s elected officials chose to turn their backs on their constituents and play politics,” said D. Lynn DeVault, president of the Community Financial Services Association of America, a national payday-advocacy group.” [Columbus Dispatch, 7/8/08]
  • DeVault Fought Aggressively For Ballot Measure That Would Give Consumers a Vote on Whether to Cap Rates On Payday Loans, Claimed Consumers Had No Voice In The Legislative Process. “Ohio’s payday-lending industry apparently will not quietly fade away. The Community Financial Services Association, a national advocacy group for the industry, is lining up a team to fight Ohio’s interest-rate cap with a November ballot issue. A payday-lending law signed by Gov. Ted Strickland on Monday will eliminate an exception for short-term, high-interest lenders that allows them to charge a 391 percent annual interest rate ($15 per $100 on a two-week loan). The law takes effect 90 days after the signing, giving the payday industry less than three months to collect 241,365 valid signatures to place a referendum on the Nov. 4 ballot. “During the debate in the state legislature, consumers were left out of the equation,” said association President D. Lynn DeVault. “We intend to give consumers a voice in the democratic process.”” [Columbus Dispatch, 6/8/08]
  • DeVault Claimed The Attorney General Of New Mexico Overstepped Her Rule-Making Authority When She Tried To Institute A Rate Cap on Predatory Loans. “Attorney General Patricia Madrid, following a thwarted legislative effort, now wants to cap so-called payday loans in New Mexico through her rulemaking authority. Madrid said Wednesday she wants to set a 54 percent limit on the short-term, high-interest loans after a series of public hearings. The cap would be determined after the hearings, a spokeswoman said. Madrid would use authority she claims under the state’s Unfair Practices Act. But a lobbyist for the loan industry predicted the attorney general’s rules would be met with a court challenge from the industry and would never take effect. “Somebody will because it very much changes the industry and puts that industry at risk,” lobbyist Gary Kilpatric of Santa Fe said Wednesday of the likely lawsuit. Some loan operators in New Mexico charge several hundred percent for the payday loans on an annual basis. Madrid has called the practice predatory lending. How to regulate the industry was a contentious issue during the regular legislative session earlier this year. Agreement eluded state lawmakers despite competing proposals, including one that passed the House but died in the Senate. Madrid was a key advocate of caps. Under Madrid’s new proposal, borrowers would be charged no more than 54 percent in interest on the shortterm loans and would have at least four months, instead of the usual 14 days or 30 days, to pay off the loan, she said. “In the Bible, the Koran, every religious text is against usury,” Madrid said at a news conference at the attorney general’s Albuquerque office. Loan industry representatives said any caps on the loans would have to be adopted by state lawmakers. “The attorney general has overstepped her authority,” said Lynn DeVault, president of the Community Financial Services Association.” [Albuquerque Journal, 9/15/05]

Claimed That Payday Lenders Could Not Make Enough Profit by Only Charging a 10 Cent Per Day Fee on Each Loan

  • DeVault On Being Allowed To Charge Only 10 Cents Per Day In Fees Per Loan: “We Can`t Open The Door, Turn On The Lights And Pay Staff For 10 Cents A Day.” “The payday lending industry has been under a lot of scrutiny in Ohio and around the country in recent months. On Thursday, a group representing about 60 percent of the country`s payday lenders announced a new initiative it believes will address the criticism. The Community Financial Services Association of America will now require each member of its organization to post their fees and rates on posters at least 18 inches by 22 inches in area with type at least half an inch tall. “We have an obligation to make sure our customers understand how much the payday advance will cost before they enter into the transaction,” said D. Lynn DeVault, the president-elect of the association. Payday lenders always have been required to provide that information, but the new requirements will make it even more obvious to potential borrowers, DeVault said…At least two other bills, which call for putting caps of 36 percent or 25 percent on the rates payday lenders can charge also are being considered, although the industry has said such caps would basically prevent them from doing business. DeVault said a 36 percent cap, for instance, works out to a fee of about 10 cents per day. “We can`t open the door, turn on the lights and pay staff for 10 cents a day,” she said.” [Chronicle Telegram, 11/16/07]

DeVault Supported a Proposal That Would Permit Lenders to Extend the Length of Payday Loans for a Fee

  • DeVault Opposed Attempts To Cap Rates On Payday Loans, Supported Allowing Payday Lenders To Extend The Life Of Their Loans With Financial Penalties. “Lynn DeVault of Cleveland, Tenn., who represents Checking Cash Inc. and the Community Financial Services Association, said her organization supports legislation that would provide lenders with an opportunity to extend the length of their loans with financial penalties. DeVault said payday lenders fled Oregon after the state capped interest at 36 percent. She took issue with opponents who claim the Annual Percentage Rate charged by lenders in Ohio is 391 percent, noting the short-term loans are no more than 15 percent. This argument prompted Chandler, without success, to ask DeVault and other payday supporters to pinpoint a percentage rate that would ensure profitability without being usurious. Dann asked Dever and DeVault to voluntarily submit information on policies and procedures to avoid having his consumer protection section issue subpoenas for the information. In contrast to DeVault, Chris Browning from Crestline near Mansfield told the panel she worked for 10 years in the industry and witnessed the transformation from helping people to succumbing to greed.” [Akron Beacon Journal, 4/10/08]

And Defended Use of Loopholes to Avoid Regulation in Ohio

  • DeVault Defended Payday Lending Industry’s Use Of Loopholes In Law To Be Able to Continue Offering Short-Term High-Interest and High-Fee Loans In Ohio Despite New Cap of 28% APR. “Rather than be hemmed in by a new short-term loan law, payday lenders are turning to two other state statutes that allow them to continue making high-interest, high-fee loans, according to a study released Monday, March 9, by the Housing Research & Advocacy Center in Cleveland. Last year, lawmakers capped payday loans at 28 percent annual percentage rate. The payday lending industry mounted a costly campaign to defeat the law through a ballot initiative, but failed. Even before voters had their say, payday lenders started getting licensed through the Small Loan and the Mortgage Loan acts, which allow them to make 14-day loans with an APR of 423 percent to 680 percent, respectively, once fees are included, the study said. “While there is a need for short-term loans, these kinds of rates are outrageous and shouldn’t be allowed,” said Jeffrey Dillman, study author. State Rep. Matt Lundy, DElyria, agreed. “Obviously, that was not the intent or the spirit of the law,” said Lundy. He is working with consumer groups, the state Department of Commerce and the attorney general’s office to draft new legislation that would close the loopholes. D. Lynn DeVault, president of the Community Financial Services Association of America, defended the lenders and said, “A small loan is sometimes the only option for a consumer. At other times, it is the cheapest one – particularly compared to the high costs of bank and credit card fees.”” [Dayton Daily News, 3/10/09]

Even Claimed That Consumers Didn’t Need to Be Protected Because They Were Just Average Joes

  • DeVault Said Consumers Didn’t Need To Be Protected: “They Are Your Average Joe On The Street.” “Despite warnings from U.S. regulators, the burgeoning payday loan industry is increasingly relying on partnerships with banks to avoid state limits on interest rates, two consumer groups said last week. Payday lenders cater to customers needing small cash advances fast. The borrower writes a check, which the lender agrees not to cash until their next payday, pays a fee and receives the money immediately. Consumer groups say those fees are excessive, with a typical $15 to $20 charge for a two-week $100 loan translating into an annual interest rate of 390 to 520 percent. Nationally, according to a survey by the U.S. Public Interest Research Group and the Consumer Federation of America, the annual interest rate on payday loans averages around 470 percent. Payday lending has as more and more U.S. states–31 so far–have exempted the industry from usury laws capping the interest rates on consumer loans. The national trade group for the industry, the Community Financial Services Association of America, says payday loans can actually save consumers money when compared with the cost of a bounced check or utility reconnection fee. It also points to a recent Georgetown University study that reported the majority of payday loan customers were middle-income, educated, aware of the costs involved and generally satisfied with the experience. “I think they mischaracterize the consumer as someone who needs to be protected, when in fact they are your average Joe on the street,” said CFSA board member Lynn DeVault, who also serves on the board of Check Into Cash, a major payday lender.” [Chicago Tribune, 11/20/01]

…Meanwhile, She Defended Charging the Fees Payday Lenders Charge, Which Could Be As High As 910 Percent APR

  • DeVault On Her Support for Payday Lending: “They Do Need Access To Credit.” “Businesses offering short-term cash advances against borrowers’ paychecks charge fees equivalent to annual interest rates of 182 percent to 910 percent, a new survey by consumer groups shows. The companies making the so-called “payday loans” are increasingly entering partnerships with out-of-state banks to skirt the law in the 19 states that prohibit such loans, officials of the Consumer Federation of America and Public Interest Research Group said Tuesday. “Predatory triple-digit payday loans threaten vulnerable consumers in this economic downturn,” Edmund Mierzwinski, consumer program director for PIRG, said at a news conference. “We urge Congress and the states to ban … holding checks as ransom for fast loans.” Disputing the groups’ statements, a representative of the booming payday loan industry said the product fills a market need, especially for consumers raising families who face unexpected financial emergencies. “They’re making a reasoned decision. … They do need access to credit,” Lynn DeVault, a director of the Community Financial Services Association, said in a telephone interview. The trade group represents about half of the estimated 8,000 to 10,000 payday loan businesses around the country, many of them storefront shops.” [AP, 11/14/01]

Even Claimed That Credit Unions and Banks Were the Enemies of Consumers and Payday Lenders Were the Heroes

  • DeVault Launched Campaign Attacking Credit Unions And Banks, Claimed They Charged Higher Fees. “Under attack from community groups and forced to the sidelines by some state legislatures and banking regulators, payday lenders are going on the offensive. The industry’s largest trade group has hired a well-known crisis management firm, Dezenhall Resources LLC in Washington, to fight charges that their loans are predatory and to challenge the motives of some critics. Topping its list of enemies are credit unions, which payday lenders claim are behind efforts to drive them out of several states and end partnerships with community banks, all in an attempt to gain share in the lucrative market for short-term loans. The payday lenders’ aim with its new campaign is “to educate regulators, consumers, and legislators that ours is not the most expensive product,” said Lynn DeVault, the president of the Community Financial Services Association of America, the industry’s trade group. DeVault, who is also president of Jones Management Services LLC, the Cleveland, Tenn., parent of Check Into Cash, said the campaign will also target banks that offer overdraft protection on checking accounts. She said banks providing overdraft services are in effect offering payday loans without any of the disclosures or restrictions that payday lenders face.” [Credit Union Journal, 4/5/04]

Opposed Consumer Financial Protection Bureau Being Able to Regulate Payday Lending Industry

  • DeVault Opposed Bill That Would Give Consumer Financial Protection Bureau Power To Regulate Payday Lenders. “If any line of business has a worse public image than investment banking, used car sales and news reporting, it must be payday lending. So it’s no surprise that Congress believed it had public support to include provisions for payday lenders in the financial industry reform bill proposed by Sen. Christopher Dodd, D-Conn. Nor is it surprising that payday lenders are worried about potentially onerous new rules being adopted if Congress passes the bill and gives the proposed Consumer Finance Protection Agency oversight over payday lenders. “We’re extremely concerned that the Senate bill would create a regulatory entity with broad and undefined powers, potentially resulting in arbitrary and conflicting rules for the small loan market,” D. Lynn DeVault, chairwoman of the Community Financial Services Association, a trade group for payday lenders, said in a statement. “At a time when Americans’ access to credit is already being squeezed, this is a misguided governmental overreach into an area that is highly and effectively regulated by the states and federal government and had nothing to do with the financial meltdown,” she said.” [Las Vegas Business Press, 6/14/10]

Even Opposed Regulations That Cracked Down on Payday Lenders Taking Advantage of Military Families

  • DeVault Wrote Letter to the Editor Opposing Regulations That Would Apply Protections for Military Families to All Families. “The Op/Ed column “Congress protects troops; what about everyone else?” by Joe Valenti and Lawrence J. Korb mischaracterizes the payday advance product and ignores a key point: Military members are performing a special service to this country and should be treated with special considerations. Our military men and women have access to federal programs and resources and have been afforded special rates on rent, mortgages and credit cards that help them manage financial difficulties. Millions of other Americans, however, turn to small-dollar, short-term credit in those instances, including payday advances — a mainstream financial service that compares favorably to other loan products in price and customer experience. Community Financial Services Association (CFSA) members — which represent the majority of payday advance storefronts in the U.S. — are actively engaged in their communities and make significant contributions to U.S. and local economies. Enacting a cost-prohibitive rate cap of 36 percent, as the column suggests, would effectively ban these businesses and the product. Such prohibitions serve to drive state-licensed and regulated companies out of the marketplace, including those CFSA members that follow the industry’s highest standards and best practices. Such restrictions on payday lending would force Virginians to turn to higher-cost providers, many of which are unregulated, unlicensed and operate offshore. Regulated short-term credit options should be upheld for all.” [DeVault, Richmond Times Dispatch, 2/14/13]

…and Was Surprised to Learn That Some in the Payday Lending Industry Were Charging Military Families Fees That Exceeded the Legal Limit

  • DeVault Claimed Payday Lending Industry And Herself Were “Surprised To Learn That Military Financial Counselors Are Reporting That Some Payday Lenders May be Making Loans In Violation” Of The Law. “The following statement can be attributed to D. Lynn DeVault, Board Chair of the Community Financial Services Association of America: ‘We are surprised to learn that military financial counselors are reporting that some payday lenders may be making loans in violation of the terms and rates imposed by law. We are certain that no reputable payday lenders, especially among the 60 percent of the industry represented by this association, make illegal loans. CFSA member companies do not make any type of loan to military personnel that exceeds a 36 percent APR and lenders in violation of the federal law should be held accountable.’” [DeVault Statement, Community Financial Services Association of America, 1/19/11]

“Nothing New” That Payday Lenders Prey on the Most Vulnerable

  • DeVault Said Study That Found Payday Lenders Charge Average 470% Interest “Nothing New” and Called It “Cost Effective.” “Workers seeking small loans to tide them over to their next payday could face triple-digit interest rates, according to a consumer advocates’ survey of 20 states and the District of Columbia released Tuesday. Up to 24,000 lenders will make 65 million “payday loans” — short-term cash advances at triple-digit annual interest rates based on personal checks until the next payday — to 10 million households this year, according to the study from the Consumer Federation of America and the U.S. Public Interest Research Group. The study, which surveyed 235 payday lenders from stand-alone companies to check-cashing outlets and pawn shops, found the national average annual percentage rate was 470 percent with an average fee of $ 18.28 to borrow $ 100 for two weeks. Overall, the interest rates ranged from 182 percent to 910 percent…But Lynn DeVault, a representative of the Community Financial Services Association of America, said the report contained nothing new and continues to mischaracterize the average customer, who is middle income, around 30 years old and lives paycheck to paycheck. The association is the payday loan industry’s trade group. “When there is a hiccup, they become our customer because they really have a quick ability to understand that we offer a cost-effective alternative,” said DeVault, president of Check Into Cash, a payday lender. “Our product is much less expensive than overdrawing your checking account or … paying a late fee on a mortgage or a late fee on a rent.”” [Gannett News Service, 11/13/01]

…and Claimed That Consumers Were “Overwhelming Satisfied” Despite Paying Billions in Fees Every Year

  • DeVault On Study Showing That Payday Loan Consumers Would Pay $3.4 Billion In Fees In 2003: Consumers Are “Completely Aware Of The Cost And Are Overwhelming Satisfied.” “Consumers who took out more than five payday loans this year will ultimately pay a total of $3.4 billion of fees, according to a study released Thursday by the Center for Responsible Lending. Eric Stein, a senior vice president at the Durham, N.C., nonprofit research and policy organization, said the study was the first to quantify the actual cost of rolling over such small, short-term loans. The study, based on surveys and public data from state bank regulators, also said 91% of payday loans are made to borrowers who take out five or more loans a year, and 31% go to borrowers who take out 12 or more a year. The Community Financial Services Association of America, a trade group for the payday loan industry, called the report outdated. Lynn DeVault, the group’s president, said in a press release that customers are “completely aware of the cost and are overwhelmingly satisfied with the product.”” [American Banker, 12/19/03]

“Nothing Predatory About What We Do”

  • DeVault: “There Is Nothing Predatory About What We Do.” “D. Lynn DeVault said in a letter published March 8 that customers need a regular income and proof of a bank account in good standing to apply for the short-term loans. “There is nothing ‘predatory’ about what we do. People come to us voluntarily and are offered service only if they meet these qualifications,” he wrote.” [Courier-Journal, 3/24/09]

DeVault Has Contributed at Least $66,950 to Powerful Politicians and Special Interest PACs

Over the years, DeVault has contributed at least $66,950 to the campaigns of powerful politicians and special interest PACs. [Center for Responsible Lending]

  • 04/10/2001 – $1,000 – Bachus, Spencer
  • 05/07/2001 – $1,000 – Graham, Lindsey
  • 05/23/2001 – $1,000 – Johnson, Tim
  • 06/04/2001 – $1,000 – Bennett, Robert
  • 06/26/2001 – $1,000 – Leadership PAC 2002 (Rep. Oxley Leadership PAC)
  • 10/25/2001 – $1,000 – Reid, Harry
  • 02/12/2002 – $1,000 – Bachus, Spencer
  • 04/04/2002 – $1,000 – Carper, Tom
  • 04/22/2002 – $1,000 – Wamp, Zach
  • 10/16/2002 – $500 – Alexander, Lamar
  • 02/25/2004 – $1,000 – Alexander, Lamar
  • 03/09/2004 – $1,000 – Hensarling, Jeb
  • 03/15/2004 – $2,000 – Meeks, Gregory
  • 03/30/2004 – $2,000 – Bachus, Spencer
  • 04/17/2004 – $1,000 – Feeney, Tom
  • 05/03/2004 – $1,000 – Brown-Waite, Ginny
  • 08/24/2004 – $5,000 – Making Business Excel PAC (Sen. Enzi Leadership PAC)
  • 09/17/2004 – $1,000 – Tenn PAC
  • 09/17/2004 – $1,000 – Wamp, Zach
  • 09/29/2004 – $5,000 – Defend America PAC (Sen. Shelby Leadership PAC)
  • 03/16/2005 – $1,000 – Kanjorski, Paul
  • 09/13/2005 – $500 – Corker, Bob
  • 02/27/2006 – $1,100 – Alexander, Lamar
  • 03/03/2006 – $2,100 – Johnson, Tim
  • 03/03/2006 – $300 – Johnson, Tim
  • 03/08/2006 – $250 – Corker, Bob
  • 03/31/2006 – $1,250 – Davis, Geoff
  • 07/18/2006 – $500 – Enzi, Mike
  • 09/08/2006 – $500 – Corker, Bob
  • 11/07/2006 – $500 – Storm Chasers
  • 03/12/2007 – $500 – Corker, Bob
  • 09/25/2007 – $1,000 – Hensarling, Jeb
  • 09/27/2007 – $2,500 – Our Congress PAC (Rep. Ross Leadership PAC)
  • 11/12/2007 – $2,000 – Reid, Harry
  • 11/19/2007 – $2,000 – Sherman, Brad
  • 12/17/2007 – $250 – Thompson, Fred
  • 03/31/2008 – $200 – Alexander, Lamar
  • 04/01/2008 – $200 – Johnson, Tim
  • 04/01/2008 – $1,800 – Johnson, Tim
  • 03/18/2009 – $1,000 – Community Financial Services Association of America PAC
  • 03/31/2009 – $2,000 – Meek, Kendrick
  • 08/04/2009 – $500 – Maloney, Carolyn
  • 08/11/2009 – $500 – Speier, Jackie
  • 03/06/2010 – $1,000 – Democrats Win Seats PAC (Rep. Wasserman Schultz Leadership PAC)
  • 04/22/2010 – $2,500 – Community Financial Services Association of America PAC
  • 02/24/2011 – $2,500 – Community Financial Services Association of America PAC
  • 05/25/2011 – $1,000 – Fleischmann, Chuck
  • 06/03/2011 – $500 – Corker, Bob
  • 02/28/2012 – $2,500 – Community Financial Services Association of America PAC
  • 09/16/2013 – $2,500 – Community Financial Services Association of America PAC
  • 05/29/2014 – $2,500 – Community Financial Services Association of America PAC
  • TOTAL: $66,950

Special thanks to National People’s Action for allowing Allied Progress to use its extensive research on payday lending industry executives.

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