I'm not sure if those bullets are meaningful to you (not trying to be dismissive, I just work in that industry so I'm familiar with the jargon), but that's the framework for a very different healthcare system.
There are less details about what he'd replace Dodd-Frank with, but he did indicate his problem with the open-ended government authority in Dodd-Frank and generally with what he deems as onerous requirements on small and mid-size banks.
Also, in the debate, he talked about his support for things like a leverage ratio (forget the term he used) and for clarifying for banks what meets the definition of a good loan. The first point here is very important because it's probably the most fundamental thing that had to be addressed after the banking crisis. The second is important to getting the banks to issue more loans again.