This is according to an investigation by British news outlet The Telegraph, which found internal messages from employees at NatWest, the parent company of British private bank Coutts which debanked Farage earlier this year for political reasons. (Related: Brexit leader Farage "debanked" for being friends with Trump and going against "WOKE" ideologies.)
Workers reacted to the politician's debanking by messaging each other disparaging statements regarding Farage, including "Hope that knocked him down a peg or 2," describing him as an "awful human being," "sketchy" and "vile" and going so far as to suggest without evidence that Farage had "dodgy Russian connections" and was involved in fraud.
"The only reason other banks wouldn't take him is if he's under investigation for fraud," claimed one NatWest staffer in response to news that Farage was being turned away by other British banks.
"He has dodgy Russian connections and money flowing in from questionable sources," claimed another staffer in reply.
"The money I'd have paid to have been the agent ringing him to tell him [that he had been debanked]," wrote one other staffer.
Furthermore, on the same day that Farage was debanked, one employee called him a "crackpot" and sent five "crying with laughter" emojis in response to the news. This employee added: "Mr. Nobody now he has completed Brexit."
Another employee added that he wanted to "throw a milkshake at him" if he were approached to open a new account for Farage.
In one message exchange, two people celebrated how NatWest's debanking of Farage may have forced him to leave the United Kingdom. This is in response to Farage stating that he was considering his options ever since his debanking made Britain "completely unliveable."
"I've been considering over the course of the day, my options, I've spent time talking to lawyers, I've been considering legal action. I've been asking myself whether frankly, it's even worth staying in this country," he said at the time.
"Have you all seen Nigel Farage's Twitter? Have we single-handedly driven [Farage] out of the country?" said one NatWest employee.
"No one will bank him now," responded another.
Responding to the unearthed messages from NatWest staffers, Farage blamed the "vile" and "prejudicial" comments made by NatWest employees on "the culture imposed upon NatWest" by former CEO Alison Rose.
"It is clear that the decision to debank me wasn't taken just by the subdivision Coutts but went right up to the very top management team in the NatWest group," said Farage. "I find it wholly unacceptable that Alison Rose should be able to walk away from this fiasco with 11 million pounds [$13.3 million] given that the British taxpayer owns nearly 40 percent of the NatWest group."
Farage is referring to the "golden parachute" offered to Rose, who resigned following the scandal of his debanking.
A spokesperson for NatWest said in a statement that the bank has already reached out to Farage to apologize "for the deeply inappropriate comments made about him and the poor behaviors displayed."
Watch this episode of "World Alternative Media" as host Josh Sigurdson warns about the rising trend of banks unilaterally closing the accounts of customers they disagree with.