It is often said that the banking industry is in a crisis, and the answer is simple: the big banks have been getting bigger and bigger.

The big banks in Germany are now bigger than the UK’s National Health Service, and are likely to get bigger and larger.

So the question becomes: why are the big big banks paying so much?

The answer is, according to new research, that the banks are getting bigger because they are too big.

The study, released on Thursday by the Centre for Economic Policy Research, looked at the size of the global banks, including Deutsche Bank, the US financial services giant JPMorgan and UBS, and looked at how the banks’ profits compare to the US and UK, and compared them to the rest of the world.

It found that the US banks pay their bankers more than twice as much as the rest.

They pay more than the rest on average because the US is more indebted than the other countries, the researchers found.

The average US bank’s profits are estimated to be £6.3bn, or a whopping £11.5bn per year.

In the UK, the average bank’s profit is estimated to run at £3.8bn, but this is dwarfed by the UK government’s £2.3 trillion bailout of the banks.

The researchers said the financial sector in the US was so highly leveraged, and its profits were so high, that it was hard to imagine that the UK would be able to keep up with it.

They also said the UK was not in a position to meet the demands of its bankers.

The UK, which has been borrowing heavily to finance the big bank bailouts, is currently paying £5.7bn in interest payments on the £8.6tn it has borrowed to bail out the banks since 2010.

But in the case of Deutsche Bank and Ubs, which are both British, the UK is paying £2bn in mortgage interest payments per year on the loans it has been taking out to bail them out.

The banks in the UK have paid out more than £9bn on these mortgages, according a report from the Resolution Foundation.

The economists said that there was no reason why the UK could not increase its mortgage interest costs to match the US, or to match that of the other major banking institutions in the world, and pay more in mortgage repayments to their banks.

They added that there could be other reasons for the huge pay-outs to the UK banks, such as the fact that Britain is not a net lender to the banks, and that the payouts were not enough to offset the risk that the British financial system might be unable to pay its debts.

It is difficult to imagine the US could be more vulnerable to the global economic downturn, and this is just one of the factors that may be at play, they said.

What is more, they found that because the UK has so many of the largest banks, it is possible that the amount of interest payments made to the bank is much greater than the amount that the bank actually pays to its borrowers.

The US and the UK paid the banks £11bn in direct interest payments, and £3bn in deferred interest payments.

In Germany, however, the payments were £5bn and £4bn, respectively.

The figures may be even higher in the United Kingdom, because the amount paid in the last few years has been relatively small.

The authors said the biggest pay-out to the American banks has been the £3 billion paid out to JPMorgan and the £2 billion to UBS.

They said that was a small proportion of the total amounts the US has paid to the other financial institutions, but that it may reflect the fact the US does not have as many big banks as other countries.

The report found that US banks have made profits of more than $20bn (£12bn) since 2010, and UK banks have a profit of less than $10bn (£7bn).

The authors added that if the US were to go to a government-backed bailout of its banks, there would be a need to cut back on the amount it pays its banks.

However, the authors added, it could be argued that it is the banks that are at fault, and not the government.