Dated news reports that came up during another discussion:

TD insider says bank doesn't want you to know it's outsourcing work overseas

TD employee Alyson Mosher says the bank has outsourced work she used to do in fraud investigations to a company in India.

Alyson Mosher knows a lot of private information about the TD Bank customers whose fraud claims she handles — and now, she says, that information is going to offshore workers without most people's knowledge.
"They see your birth date, your social insurance number, whether you have a chequing account, a savings account, a line of credit, a mortgage, investments, Visa cards, anything," Mosher says.
"They have access to your entire identity."
Mosher and her colleagues used to investigate fraud claims — cases where customers' Visa or debit cards were compromised, or used without the owner's knowledge.
She contacted Go Public after becoming increasingly concerned about the amount of work TD has started sending overseas, instead of having it done by employees in the bank's Markham, Ont., fraud claims department.

Corrupt call center workers selling your private information for pennies

According to the Daily Mail an undercover investigation in India has uncovered that some call center workers have been selling confidential information on nearly 500,000 Britons. Undercover reporters from The Sunday Times met with two individuals who claimed to be IT workers who offered to provide them with 45 different types of data gathered from the victims.

Information offered up included names, addresses, phone numbers and credit card details (including CCV/CVV codes and expiration dates).
The reporters allege they could purchase the records for as little as 2 pence apiece ($0.03 USD). One of the IT workersthieves bragged:

Hitachi hackers cashed in on security gaps in India's worst-ever cybersecurity breach

From late May to end July of 2016, India was struck by what till now is the worst cyber breach to compromise the country’s payments network. Bank customers, including several foreign travellers, using as many as 3.2 million debit cards feared that their accounts had been hacked. Weeks after the panic — by when thousands had lost money — it surfaced that hackers had penetrated the network of HitachiNSE 0.21 % to which some banks had outsourced their ATM transaction processing. RBI sent out a flur ..