The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau has dropped a lawsuit against a lending price of up to 950 percent, NPR reported. The case against Golden Valley Lending had taken CFPB staffers Mick Mulvaney John (Mick) Michael Mulvaney Overnight Regulation: EPA sued over water rule delay | House passes bill to ease ObamaCare calorie rule | Regulators talk bitcoin | Patient groups oppose FDA ‘right to try’ bill Mnuchin wants to know how to consume office is handling Equifax breach Overnight Finance: Senators near two-year budget deal | Trump would ‘love to see a shutdown’ over immigration | Dow close nearly 600 points higher after volatile day | Trade deficit at highest level since 2008 | Pawlenty leaving Wall Street group MORE instructed staffers to drop the lawsuit, according to NPR. “People are devastated and angry – just imagine how you would feel if you’ve been doing everything in your life,” Christopher Peterson, a trained attorney at the office, told the news . The agency had sued Golden Valley in April, alleging unfair, deceptive and abusive business practices. Golden Valley declined NPR’s request for comment. “The Trump administration is just going to turn them loose and they are making 950 percent of the time they’ve been paying for it.” “Peterson said. Mulvaney’s spokesperson told NPR that the “professional career staff.” However, there are several cases in which the claim is made that Mulvaney was involved in the decision to stop the lawsuit. The spokesperson later said Mulvaney had been involved. The dropped lawsuit comes as Mulvaney moves to reign in the agency. The new bureau head, who is also serving as the head of the Office of Management and Budget, requested no new funding for the agency for the second quarter of fiscal 2018. President Trump Donald John Trump Tillerson: Russia already looking to interfere in 2018 midterms Dems pick up deep-red legislative seat in Missouri Speier on Trump’s desire for military parade: ‘We have a Napoleon in the making’ MORE ‘s budget, unveiled on Monday, would give Congress control $ 6.4 billion over 10 years.