An article in The Guardian about the “debt verifier” letter issued by the UK’s National Audit Office is revealing of how banks are handling the situation of their customers who do not have access to a UK bank account.
The letter from the National Audit office is entitled “Bank of England customers without a UK-issued credit card” and says that “you will be required to submit to a financial institution for verification”.
The bank in question is Barclays, which is not part of the UK-based banking system, but does operate in several European countries, including the Netherlands, Belgium and Luxembourg.
The letter states that the “verification process may take up to 30 working days, depending on the size and complexity of your application”.
The letter continues that “the verification process may be delayed up to two weeks, depending upon the complexity of the case”.
The process is similar to the one used to verify identity documents, which banks are required to perform at the time of issuing a credit card.
Banks in the UK are not required to verify the identity of their clients.
The National Audit said in a statement: “Banks have been asked to make sure that people with no access to their own credit card account can access their money on the Bank of England’s system.
This is a necessary step for the financial system to function properly.”
It is a further requirement to verify that people who have no access or are unable to access their own card account are able to do so through the Bank’s online system, so that the UK can continue to have access for the people who need it.
“Banks are now required to provide “support services” for people who do have access and “refer them to appropriate credit providers”, according to the letter.
The NAB also said that it was “appalled” that the process had “been left open to so many mistakes”.
It said that “many of these problems” had “created uncertainty and confusion for customers”.”
Borrowers who do receive the verification letter can use a “familiarisation card” to prove that they have access, but this will cost them between £10 and £100. “
The NAP [National Audit Office] is not aware of any banks that have not followed these guidelines and will continue to work with banks to ensure this issue is resolved.”
Borrowers who do receive the verification letter can use a “familiarisation card” to prove that they have access, but this will cost them between £10 and £100.
Banks in the United Kingdom, however, are not subject to this requirement.