Bank of America, the world’s second largest bank by assets, has already announced it will close its retail banking unit, leaving customers without any banking services at all.

But many other banks have announced similar plans, which have prompted concern among investors about the viability of the global financial system as a whole.

“It is clear that the global banking system is not going to survive in a state of permanent financial crisis,” said Shadi Hamidi, a senior fellow at the Atlantic Council, a Washington, DC-based think tank.

The financial crisis has brought with it a flood of capital from outside the United States.

As the value of the dollar has fallen against other currencies, the global stock markets have slumped, forcing many companies to lay off staff.

That has also brought with the crash the collapse of many large and emerging market economies, as they have begun to withdraw their foreign reserves.

At the same time, the U.S. economy has been growing at a slower pace than many of its counterparts, which has helped create a boom in the value and stock markets.

The Fed has increased interest rates twice in less than a year, and many other major central banks have also begun to raise rates to boost the economy.

But some economists have warned that the U-turn on capital markets could lead to a massive decline in the U,S.

dollar and its ability to compete with foreign currencies.

The prospect of falling currencies and higher interest rates could hurt U.s. exports, hurting the competitiveness of American firms, said Michael Spence, a former Fed official who now teaches at Georgetown University.

Meanwhile, some U.K. financial companies are moving to cut costs, while some smaller financial companies have already moved to cut jobs, Bloomberg reported on Monday.

Even if the global economy were to remain healthy, the fallout from the global recession is likely to be much worse than many had hoped. 

“If we can’t recover from this economic crisis, the financial system is going to collapse and we’re going to be in trouble,” said David E. Bierut, the head of the Peterson Institute for International Economics.

That could mean higher interest costs for Americans and a slower economic recovery in the United Kingdom, Germany and other European countries.

In the U!

The U. s. dollar has plunged against other major currencies in the aftermath of the crisis, which forced U. states to raise taxes on the wealthy.

The currency’s decline has contributed to a drop in consumer spending, which in turn has hurt the economy as the U stock market has fallen and the unemployment rate has surged. 

U.S.-based financial companies that are struggling to stay afloat have also faced criticism over the loss of jobs, as the industry is seen as crucial to the U’s financial stability.

Since the crisis began, the stock market in the three biggest U. S. cities — New York, San Francisco and Chicago — has lost more than 1,400 jobs, according to a Bloomberg analysis of data from Bloomberg and FactSet.

The total U. K. financial sector has shed more than 500,000 jobs, including about 300,000 in the financial services sector.

The global financial sector, the third-largest by assets behind the U S. and China, is estimated to have about $1.7 trillion in assets.

A number of other international banks, including UBS, Goldman Sachs and JPMorgan Chase, have also announced that they would close their retail banking units, Bloomberg reports. 

Meanwhile, the European Central Bank, which helped rescue European banks during the financial crisis, has also said that it is considering introducing capital controls to stem the effects of the crash on the U., and it may also consider raising interest rates.

If the U is to stay healthy, banks will have to keep investing in assets that have a long term, stable basis, said Hamidi.

For the past six years, the average return on the S&P 500 has averaged 8.4% a year.

However, in the last three months of 2018, the index has dropped to a 10.3% loss.

While some financial firms are making profits, the real estate sector in particular has been hit hard.

Real estate is one of the most important components of the U s economy, and it has lost nearly $700 billion since the start of the financial downturn.

The U stockmarket has lost almost $1 trillion, according a Bloomberg report.

The loss has led to a sharp drop in mortgage interest rates, which are now hovering around 5.75%, down from a peak of 8.75% in the early 2000s.

There have been several other signs that the financial sector is struggling to survive the global crisis, including a drop of the value in the yen against the dollar, and a sharp rise in interest rates on some currencies.

More than $2 trillion has been wiped off the value by banks and other