National Bank of Slovakia (Národná banka Slovenska or NBS), is the central bank of Slovakia. Since 1 January 2009, NBS has been part of the Eurosystem. In cooperation with the European Central Bank and central banks of the euro area countries it ensures stable monetary development and economic growth in the euro area.
Within the Eurosystem, Národná banka Slovenska fulfills tasks related to: monetary policy, foreign exchange operations and reserves, issuing euro banknotes and coins, payment systems, statistics, international cooperation, mutual cooperation and support among central banks, financial stability in the euro area. Another important role of Národná banka Slovenska is supervision of the financial market.
These ads are not affiliated with National Bank of Slovakia
Disclaimer: Banks' information published on this site may not be true or accurate at all times. Always contact your bank to verify the correct bank parameters before using in a payment transaction. The directory of banks is published solely as a courtesy. We assume no responsibility or liability for the accuracy or completeness of the listings in directory. The data contained in this directory has been compiled from a number of sources.
No more queues in front of ATMs - 23.01.2013 Reduced transaction duration is an important issue for customer satisfaction and for efficient use of Banking channels, especially at ATMs. Every measure taken to fasten cash withdrawals, most widespread used ATM transaction, is beneficial to both customers and banks.
Swiss bank Wegelin & Co. to close after US tax evasion fine - 04.01.2013 Switzerland's oldest bank is to close permanently after pleading guilty in a New York court to helping Americans evade their taxes. Wegelin & Co., which was established in 1741, has also agreed to pay $57.8 million in fines to US authorities. Source: BBC
Banks seen shrinking for good as lay-offs near 160,000 - 16.11.2012 Major banks have announced some 160,000 job cuts since early last year and with more lay-offs to come as the industry restructures, many will leave the shrinking sector for good as redundancies outpace new hires by roughly two-to-one. Source: Reuters