99% of the Natwest and RBS customers affected by the banks' technical meltdown last week should now have their accounts up to date and in order.
However, customers of Ulster Bank and Think Banking (both use RBS's banking systems) haven't been quite so 'lucky' and are still experiencing issues.
All banks concerned have promised to reimburse any costs and charges their own customers have incurred because of the technical glitch.
Read our guide: NatWest & RBS Banking Problems: How to Reclaim Your Losses to find what you need to do.
If you're still having problems accessing your account, missing payments or simply struggling to deal with the aftermath you should contact your bank as soon as possible. They should be able to help directly or at least suggest the best course of action for you to take.
This is the case whether you're a customer of one of the banks affected or have been thrown into financial chaos because you were owed money by someone that is.
Finally, you also need to be aware that it's at times like this that fraudsters spring into action so be extra careful when it comes to emails or phone calls that are supposedly from your bank.
Barclays Bank have been hit with the largest fine ever doled out by the FSA after staff were found to have manipulated the LIBOR and EURIBOR - these are the rates at which both UK and international banks lend to one another! At least 20 other banks are under investigation for similar practices.
Nationwide's latest House Price Index tracked a 0.6% fall in June, and a 1.5% drop since last June. While this represents the sharpest decline in 3 years it's largely thought to be due to the end of the stamp duty holiday coupled with the Jubilee and Olympic festivities.
Barclays, HSBC, Lloyds and RBS were found guilty of mis-selling insurance-type products designed to provide protection against loan rate rises for small businesses. All four banks have agreed to compensate companies and sole traders that lost out as a result.
Among other changes it will now be easier for countries struggling with unsustainable debt to get financial support from the EU bailout fund - something that is likely to prove invaluable for Spain, Greece and Italy among others.
According to Caxton FX the simple mistake of choosing to pay in sterling instead of the local currency when you use a credit card or withdraw cash from ATMs overseas can cost you dearly - usually around 4% extra. So, remember to say 'no' if you're offered this option.
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