By LOUIS LANGEBERG The German banking sector is a mess.
The German government has said it wants to reform the banking sector, but the only thing that’s changed since then is the political will for change.
A big chunk of the country’s debt is being held by German banks.
It’s not a great position to be in.
But what do you do about it?
We asked experts to explain.1.
How bad are Germany’s banks?
There are still banks in Germany.
The number of bankruptcies has been cut by half since the crisis, and the German economy is in better shape than it was a few years ago.
But many banks are suffering from bad debts, including a handful of the big ones.
The big ones include the German bank UniCredit, which has been bailed out twice.
It was hit by the financial crisis even more badly than the other big banks.2.
Who are the big players in the German banking industry?
A number of the banks we spoke to have been bailed-out, including UniCredit and its sister lender, Bankesbank.
UniCredit has had its share of bad debts.
Uni Credit is a subsidiary of the German lender, Danske Bank.
It is also the world’s largest lender to the private sector.3.
What is the main cause of the financial sector’s woes?
German banks have been struggling with bad debts for a long time.
They were a major force in the eurozone, but since the euro collapsed, they’ve been a lot less popular.
It used to be the banks were in charge of everything.
Now the banks have taken a back seat to the European Central Bank.
They’ve been taking a backseat to the Eurozone in other areas, too.
The Bundesbank, the countrys central bank, has been doing a lot of good work, but it has also been under pressure from the ECB.
The ECB wants the Bundesbank to have a bigger role in the country.
The banks’ troubles have also affected the banking system in the rest of the eurozone.
The crisis in the US led to a huge increase in demand for commercial paper.
That led to an increase in the amount of bank deposits and lending.
Banks have been tightening lending standards and trying to get banks to lend to each other, and that’s caused problems.4.
What do you think of Germany’s banking system?
In the eurozone you have a lot more problems.
It has a big problem in the private banking sector.
In Germany, there’s a big difference between the private and the public sector.
It doesn’t seem like there are any clear rules about what should be in the banking and private sectors.5.
What should Germany do about the bad debts in the economy?
Germany has a lot to do.
It needs to do something to get out of this mess.
It should give the ECB a bigger voice in banking.
Germany needs to make its banks more accountable.
That would help the German public finances.
It also needs to change the way the Bundesbankinghaus does business.6.
What can the Bundesfinanzbank do to improve the German financial system?
We’re hoping that the BundesBank will be a big part of that.
It will have to be.
But we need the Bundes Bank to be more transparent and to be better at protecting the public financial interests.
We want it to be a public company that can be used for a variety of activities, like buying bonds.
We need more transparency in how the BundesBankinghaus is run.
The big banks are being rescued by the ECB, but they are still being under pressure to do more.
That pressure will increase as more bad debts come to light.
The Bundesbank needs to step in and put in more oversight.
It may have to become more proactive in getting more bad debt out of the banking systems.
The next big problem is that the banks themselves are a bit overstretched.
They have a huge backlog of bad debt.
So it is possible that they will run out of money before they can pay it off.
But that will have a knock-on effect on the private markets.7.
How much bad debt does Germany have?
Germany’s banks are a huge chunk of debt.
In the eurozone it has a huge amount.
It currently has a €1.9 trillion backlog of bank debts.
That’s more than double what the rest-of-europe has.8.
Who is behind the bad debt in the financial system in Germany?
The problem is complicated.
The banks themselves were bailed-outs by the European Union, but that wasn’t enough.
In addition to the ECB and the Bundesbrauchbank, there are two big banks: the German Bank for International Settlements and the Bank of England.
Those two are also bailed-in.
They are the two big institutions that are responsible for lending to each others private sector and the private