Bank tellers in Virginia and Maryland have been instructed to stop accepting new clients, a move which is being widely reported in the state and Maryland as a potential warning to the rest of the country.

Bank teller contracts were originally signed in the 1960s and have been an important part of the job market in the United States.

However, the contracts have been subject to a growing number of job cuts, which have resulted in many banks announcing that they are closing their teller positions.

According to The Washington Post, the bank contracts which were signed in 1960, are being renegotiated and will now only be used for “management and customer services.”

However, many of these jobs will be filled by new workers and the jobs will not be at the banks’ current locations, according to The Post.

This is not the first time that banks have been asked to stop using these contracts.

In September, Bank of America said that it was closing the bank accounts of thousands of bank tellers.

However this move was not accompanied by any specific policy change, and the bank continued to pay its tellers a higher rate.

The Post reported that the move came as part of an effort to address a decline in bank teller staffing, which has seen a decline of over 60 percent in the last three years.

This could indicate that a new policy is coming to the fore.

Bank of Canada has been making changes to its teller contract with the banks that has affected the workforce of the Bank of Montreal, the Bank de Montreal and BMO Financial Group.

While Bank of Nova Scotia is still making changes in its contract with banks, the changes have been in the form of salary increases and better pay for managers.

While it is not uncommon for banks to change their policies to ensure that their tellers receive a salary increase, there is also a growing movement to try to make banks’ contracts more fair by giving employees the opportunity to negotiate on their behalf.

A few banks are still offering bonuses to tellers, while others are giving pay raises to teller’s spouses and children, according the Washington Post.

These pay raises, however, do not apply to the bank employees, and it is unclear how much money will be saved in the bank’s financial statements by the pay increases.

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