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It follows a U-turn by Governor Mark Carney in January, when he told MPs that Brexit was not his top concern and that the European Union.Mr Carney had previously warned that Brexit could trigger a recession and was the most significant risk the country faced.Car finance is typically offered by manufacturers, although some banks including Lloyds are dipping a toe into the market.As well as warning on credit cards, the FPC also argued rising debt in China posed a risk to the global economy.And its Financial Policy Committee (FPC) hinted that an emergency measure which freed up lenders' cash after the referendum could be reversed.Labour MP John Mann, a member of the Treasury Select Committee, said: 'I'm pleased that at last the Bank of England is taking the issue of unsecured credit card debt seriously.'It's something that the Government seems unwilling to properly recognise, but the amount we spend on debt interest each year is rising and this is a serious issue that the Bank needs to get to grips with.'As lenders fight for business in an era of ultra-low interest rates, competition for credit card customers has become increasingly fierce.
A previous study of the credit card market concluded by the regulator last summer found that hundreds of thousands of people were weighed down by persistent debt.
The average unsecured debt of its clients increased for the first time in eight years, from £13,900 to £14,251.
Chief executive Mike O'Connor said: 'Too many people are borrowing just to get by, struggling to save, working hard and finding it difficult to make ends meet.'He is calling for the Government to introduce a 'breathing space' scheme in which interest payments and bailiffs' visits are suspended for people who are struggling so they have time to get back on their feet.
Chief economist Andy Haldane had warned of the problem as far back as November 2015, saying that consumer debt was 'picking up at a rate of knots' and needed looking at 'fairly carefully'.
The Bank took a very different attitude to debt seven years ago, when then-deputy governor Sir Charlie Bean argued Britons should be 'not saving more, but spending more'.
The Bank yesterday unveiled a major review of lending practices and warned that the scramble to borrow ever-greater amounts of money was now a major risk to stability.