By Tom Haysley The number of employees employed by UK-based companies, including banks and financial services, is more than a billion.
This includes the UK’s biggest companies and some smaller ones, but the total number of people employed by these firms is not much more than three million.
The UK has the second largest economy in the world and one of the world’s biggest private sector economies, but only one in four people work in the private sector, according to a new study by the Resolution Foundation think-tank.
The average UK-registered private company pays around £1.5 million to employees, according a study by RBS, the Royal Bank of Scotland and HSBC.
There are more than 20,000 companies in the UK with around 20,500 employees, the study found.
The top 10 companies pay the most: Barclays pay £8.7 million to its UK staff, followed by Lloyds, Barclays, Lloyd, RBS and Lloyson-Moritz.
The study looked at employee pay in the 10 biggest companies in terms of average pay, with bonuses at £9,000.
The companies are listed on the stock exchange.
The RBS study said there were four major pay structures that existed in the industry.
There were the normal employee-salary structures, which are based on annual performance, and the salary structures that are based around seniority, which can include a senior executive earning over £1 million.
It said the main pay structures were “too large to track”, with pay based on performance, seniority and a range of other factors.
The report found the pay structure in Britain was “very unequal” compared to other major countries.
The analysis found that while there were a number of “top-performing” companies in Britain, many of them had very small numbers of employees, with only four or five employees in some companies.
There is a huge gap between pay structures in other countries, the report found.
“We offer the highest possible pay and benefits and have one of Europe’s highest employee retention rates.” “
HSBC, Barclays and RBS have all paid more than £1 billion to their UK employees in the last year. “
We offer the highest possible pay and benefits and have one of Europe’s highest employee retention rates.”
HSBC, Barclays and RBS have all paid more than £1 billion to their UK employees in the last year.
Barclays said it has “the largest global workforce of any UK bank”, but it had not paid employees at the highest level in the country.
RBS said it was the “best performing bank in the United Kingdom”.
Lloyda pays employees £9.3 million a year.
The HSBC pay structure pays its employees more than 1.7m pounds ($2.3m). “
Our senior leadership team has also been involved in helping us to manage our global risks in a more balanced way.”
The HSBC pay structure pays its employees more than 1.7m pounds ($2.3m).
It said it had “a strong culture of providing value for the employees, which includes the highest levels of employee equity and a strong culture for innovation”.
Barclays said that its pay structure “works to ensure our employees are paid appropriately, with a focus on delivering a fair pay and flexible working environment”.
It said that it has a “strong culture of offering value for employees, including the highest standards of employee engagement”.
Barclays paid out £1,000 bonuses to 1,200 of its staff last year, compared to a total of around 1,300 in the US and more than 3,500 in Germany.
HSBC said it “provides a strong pay structure that reflects the importance of our employees and their contributions to our company”.
The RBC study also found that a company’s workforce was an important factor in the company’s success, but not by much.
There was a significant correlation between a company employee’s pay and the value it added to the economy.
It found that “companies with large and diverse workforce have a higher average GDP growth, a higher proportion of their employees have been promoted, and are more competitive globally”.
HSBC’s pay structure paid out a total £6.2 million to 1.3million employees in 2013.
The firm said it does not comment on individual employee pay because of confidentiality obligations.
Barclays paid £6,000 in bonuses last year to 1 million employees.
The bank said it also does not discuss individual employee compensation because of privacy obligations.
It added that “the value we add to the UK economy, which we measure by how many people work and spend money in the economy, is worth a lot to us.”
HSBC also pays its UK employees about £500,000, on average, to take a holiday each year.
There have been reports