Natwest and Ulster Bank are among the banks that have been hit with a fine for the Royal Bank of Scotland group over IT failures.
The total fine for RBS - which includes all three banks - is £56 million.
The Royal Bank of Scotland has been fined a total of £56 million by regulators for failings in relation to major IT problems suffered by customers in 2012.
Royal Bank of Scotland has reported third quarter profits of £1.27 billion, compared with a loss of £634 million in the same period last year.
It is the first time the bank has reported a profit for three quarters in a row since the height of the financial crisis, in which the bank nearly collapsed.
RBS also said it was setting aside £400 million to settle foreign exchange rate-rigging allegations.
RBS, which is 80% owned by the taxpayer after being rescued during the financial crisis, said it was putting aside a further £100 million to cover compensation payouts for customers mis-sold payment protection insurance.
Royal Bank of Scotland said it has resolved problems that led to customers being unable to withdraw cash from some ATM machines.
NatWest and RBS customers have been unable to withdraw cash from other than the banks' own cash machines, the bank said.
Customers have taken to Twitter to complain about the problem.
RBS' spokeswoman Nicky Harris said customers should be able to withdraw cash from RBS and NatWest ATMs, but that they are experiencing problems while using other banks' machines.
NatWest bank customers have taken to social media to complain about being unable to withdraw money from their accounts. Many have voiced their frustration on Twitter.
Umm....4 non natwest cash machines & all of them refuse to give money! Only one that worked was a natwest...problems again? @natwest_help
If you're a #NatWest customer you can't get money from Link machines, only NatWest branches are working.
A spokesperson said the bank is investigating the issue.
Sir Philip Hampton, who has been chairman of Royal Bank of Scotland since 2009, is to leave the bank next year for the same role at GlaxoSmithKline.
Royal Bank of Scotland, which has been based in Scotland since 1727, has said there are a number of "material uncertainties" arising from the Scottish referendum vote that could force its relocation to England.
A statement said the "uncertainties" could have a bearing on the Bank's credit ratings, and the fiscal, monetary, legal and regulatory landscape, adding:
For this reason, RBS has undertaken contingency planning for the possible business implications of a Yes vote.
RBS believes that this is the responsible and prudent thing to do and something that its customers, staff and shareholders would expect it to do.
RBS said any move to re-domicile the Bank's holding company and its main operating entity should have no impact on everyday banking services, while it would retain a significant level of its operations and employment in Scotland.
Standard Life has also advised investors it is "planning for new regulated companies in England to which we could transfer parts of our business if there was a need to do so".
Royal Bank of Scotland has confirmed it plans to move its holding company to England if Scotland votes for independence in next week's referendum.
The Treasury said last night that officials from RBS had told them the bank was ready to follow Lloyds Banking Group with plans to relocate to London in the event of a majority Yes vote next Thursday.