The Central Bank of Croatia is in the midst of a three-day bank holiday that has seen some banks move from open to closed on Tuesday, March 8.
For now, the central bank is offering two cash back programs that will be available for those who wish to take advantage of them.
The first is the Euro Cash Back program which offers €10 back in the first 30 days of every month, and then a €20 return every two months.
The second is the Basic Cash Back, which offers a €5 return on your first €5 spent in the next 12 months.
Both of these programs will be active on Wednesday, March 9, and will run until April 9.
The Central Bank has yet to reveal when they will be reinstated, but the announcement has been made on social media, where many are speculating that they will take effect on March 12.
In a statement released last week, the Central Bank said it will implement the two cash-back programs and the Basic cash-return program, in line with its goal to ensure that people can earn their basic income on time and without any disruption to the banking system.
This will be the first time in Croatia that the Central Banks bank has implemented these two programs on the same day.
But, for some, the bank’s move may be the latest sign of the difficulties facing the banking sector, which is already facing severe cash crunch.
While the central banks interest in the economy and its banking sector is well established, there are concerns that the Croatian economy is facing a severe cash crisis.
According to the latest official statistics, the country’s economy contracted by 1.2% in the third quarter of 2017, compared to the same period in 2016.
This year, the Bank of Statistics expects the economy to contract by 1% in 2019.
Croatia has experienced a huge fall in its export-dependent economy, as the country has lost the third-largest share of its export value in the EU and is now importing nearly 70% of its goods.
In 2017, Croatia’s gross domestic product decreased by 3.5%, the third largest decline in the entire EU.
During the current economic crisis, the Croatian Central Bank is trying to stimulate the economy by boosting lending rates and introducing the Basic and Euro Cash Cash Back programs, which were previously offered only to those who received their basic monthly income from the Bank in the last few months of the year.
However, with the central banking system in crisis, there is a chance that the program could be reintroduced sooner rather than later.
With this announcement, the banks has given some hope that the economy will be able to recover, but there is also a risk that the measures introduced may not work.
Currently, the cash-retention system in Croatia is still not fully operational, meaning that the bank will not receive the amount of cash withdrawn from its accounts.
The Central Banks statement on the reinstatement of the Basic Money Back and Euro cashback program was also published on the Croatian government’s official website. “
However, it is important to reiterate that the government of the Republic of Croatia, together with the Croatian National Bank, has taken a proactive and timely decision to reinstate the two programs.”
The Central Banks statement on the reinstatement of the Basic Money Back and Euro cashback program was also published on the Croatian government’s official website.
According to a survey by the European Commission published in the International Monetary Fund’s (IMF) Global Outlook report released last year, Croatia has been ranked the 13th most indebted country in the world.
Over the last two years, Croatia has experienced a severe financial crisis that has left it with a cash deficit that is currently more than €1 billion (about US$1.2 billion).
The bank also reported that Croatia has seen a sharp fall in foreign direct investment in the past year, which in turn has led to the bank being one of the countries most vulnerable to a downturn in the global economy.