GSA is a big corporation that has long been one of Australia’s biggest banks.
But over the last decade it has come under pressure from a growing number of Australians who have grown frustrated with the amount of information it gives them.
A number of Australian GSA employees have said they have received death threats and have faced threats from the company.
But the Government has promised it will “make a public announcement about the ongoing investigation into GSA’s practices within 24 hours”.
So it appears GSA will have to get to the bottom of the latest revelations about how the bank operates in Australia, and if it’s not doing enough to stop people getting their money stolen.
How much is your bank’s total account balance?
How much does your bank get?
How do you know what you’re missing?
These are the key questions you need to answer before you take out a credit card or spend your money.
The GSA has also been caught up in a major fraud case, with the banks largest customer alleging they have been made to pay for GSA staff’ illegal behaviour.
How do you find out what’s in your GSA account?
GSA said it does not store account balances, but instead checks your bank statement for information about your account, including account balances.
GSA says the information it does store is “subject to review and verification”.
The GBA is the body that makes those checks, but that’s only if there’s any evidence to support it.
The Federal Government says it has the power to require a company to hand over this information, and the GSA was the subject of a major investigation in 2016.
It said at the time that the inquiry was conducted by a former GSA employee.
GBA CEO Steve Cavanagh told the ABC he would not be commenting further about the investigation into the company’s practices because it was now an internal matter.
What’s your bank and how do you track it?
If you’re an Australian bank customer, you might not know much about the details of your bank or its customers account.
The Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre is responsible for checking all of this information for you.
It has to do so because if your bank doesn’t have enough information about you to keep track of it, then your bank is liable for the debts it owes you.
For example, your bank may owe you a debt for unpaid interest and the creditor can get that information from the FTAAC.
So how do I know if I’ve been the victim of fraud?
You can report fraudulent transactions to the Financial Transactions Agency of Australia (FinTA).
You can also call GSA on 1800 559 099 or the fraud hotline on 1300 555 131.
If your bank has been involved in a fraudulent transaction, it will then have to pay you the amount due to the person who was the victim.
Who has been charged with a crime?
There are several categories of charges that can be laid against banks for alleged fraud.
For more information, read about the different charges and penalties in each.
You might also be looking for other information.
Some GSA services may not have been authorised by the GBA, but the Federal Government does have powers to make decisions on the matter.
For instance, it can impose a fine or seize assets, or allow a court to order a bank to pay a person who is not the person it owes money to.
Is your bank safe?
The GFA says it checks for compliance with Australian banking standards and has been given the task of investigating GSA compliance over the past six months.
The report said the GFA was “very concerned” about GSA.
It also noted that the bank “has a reputation for high levels of customer service, and is well known in the banking industry”.
What are the GGA and GSA laws?
There are four federal laws governing GSA and its employees.
These are: Financial Transactions (Anti-Money Laundering) Act 2000 (the Money Laundering Act) Financial Transaction and Reporting Act 2009 (the Anti-Money-Laundering Act and the Money Laundry Act) Australian Securities and Investments Commission Act 1994 (the Securities and Investment Commission Act) The Banking (Financial Institutions) Act 1990 (the Banking and Financial Services Act) Bank Transaction Reports Act 2004 (the Bank Transaction Report Act) Banking Supervision Act 2004 The Commonwealth Anti-Fraud Act 1989 (the Commonwealth Anti‑Fraud and Corruption Act) What happens next?
The Federal Attorney-General will be conducting a review of the GRA into GSE compliance.
Will GSA be fined?
The government has not yet made a final decision about the amount that GSA could be fined.
The investigation is ongoing, and may result in a fine of up to $50,000,