I have a sister in law that through a bank employee, got to know my saving account statement, How serious is that, can I suit the bank?

Best Answer:

Judy: no, but if you report it to the bank manager and can prove it, the bank employee will be fired.

Other answer:

Judy:
Why would you sue – you will get nothing since you have not yet suffered a loss. Your next step is to talk to the bank and have them issue a new account number. You should also tell them how your sister-in-law got the account number so the employee is notified of the breach of confidentiality (and possibly fired).
Palmer:
well, why would you sue – you shall get nothing since you have not yet suffered a loss… your next step is to talk to the bank and have them issue a new account number… you should also tell them how your sister-in-law got the account number so the employee is notified of the breach of confidentiality (and possibly fired)…
Linda R:
How does a person 'suit the bank'? You can notify the bank and then the employee will be fired.
Tracey:
how does a person 'suit the bank'? you can notify the bank and then the employee shall be fired…
Sara:
Um I'm not sure if that was proper english but if you are trying to say that a bank worker took your banking information, YES you can sue them till your fingers fall off!
Lupita:
um i'm not sure if that was proper english but if you are trying to say that a bank worker took your banking information, yeah you can sue them till your fingers fall off!
Ricki:
She would likely be fired if it's true. Talk to an attorney to find out if you have a case for damages.
Brown:
Am Brown from Ohio USA and i want to say a very big thanks to Lydia Nelly for helping me get a loan and i will be forever grateful to her and i will like you all who is looking for loan to contact her via email: lydianelly74@yahoo.com
Donald B:
No, but you can sue the sister in law.

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