The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau filled the news this week after industry reports questioned the status of TRID, along with a U.S. Senator calling out the bureau for being a “rogue agency.”

But past the CFPB, talk about Ocwen Financial (OCN), once again, topped the charts, in addition to a new company hitting HousingWire’s radar: Yahoo (YHOO).

Yahoo is joining fellow Internet search giant Google (GOOG) in offering a built-in mortgage calculator, available both within searches and as a standalone page.

Here are the teasers for the most-read stories on HousingWire for this week. But this time, the Twitter form follows (NOTE: Scroll down for tweets).  

1. U.S. Senator: CFPB is rogue agency dishing out malicious financial policy

It’s clear that the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and its behavior elicit strong opinions from Capitol Hill and beyond. And now, one U.S. Senator is calling the CFPB a “rogue agency” that needs to be seriously reined in.

2. CFPB: No concrete plans to extend TRID

Industry talk quickly spread after a speech on Wednesday by Steven Antonakes, deputy director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, where he seemed to suggest that the CFPB might delay the Integrated Disclosure deadline. The CFPB is putting an end to the rumors.

3. Ocwen speeds exodus from mortgage servicing with latest, massive MSR sale

In what’s becoming a weekly occurrence, Ocwen Financial announced Tuesday that it will sell off another massive agency mortgage servicing rights portfolio. The buyer this time? Nationstar, which is expecting more, similar deals to come.

4. Yahoo launches feature-heavy mortgage calculator

Google made waves in the mortgage industry earlier this year when it quietly launched a built-in mortgage calculator. Yahoo is joining the mortgage calculator game as well, but its built-in calculator is far more feature-rich than Google's option.

5. Wells Fargo cutting 1,000 mortgage servicing jobs

The bad news? Wells Fargo is cutting about 1,000 mortgage servicing jobs. But the good news is that the job cuts mean there are fewer legacy and problem mortgages to service.

Other strong tweets from the week: