The Irish Bank is a key player in the global banking industry.

With more than €500bn in assets under management, it is one of the largest financial institutions in the world.

It has been at the forefront of financial innovation for more than two decades.

But now the bank is at the centre of a global scandal.

As the largest bank in the United States and the world, it was supposed to be a bank that treated customers fairly.

The bank is now facing scrutiny over allegations that it broke the law in its handling of the financial crisis.

What is the Irish Banking Act?

The Irish Banking (Regulation) Act 2009 (the Act) was passed in 2008 and was designed to regulate the banking industry in Ireland.

The Act sets out the standards for the Irish banking sector.

The Bank Act 2008 set out the framework for the banking sector in Ireland and was aimed at ensuring that there was fair treatment of customers.

The act is also aimed at addressing consumer protection and anti-money laundering requirements and the compliance with the Irish Competition and Consumer Act.

The Irish banks that it regulates are: Irish Nationwide Bank: The largest bank by assets in Ireland, with a market capitalisation of €1.2tn, the bank was created in the early 1990s and was later renamed Anglo Irish Bank.

It is Ireland’s largest lender to the public sector and is one the country’s largest banks by total assets.