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Live Updates On Greece's Debt Crisis

People walk past an anti EU (European Union) and anti IMF (International Monetary Fund) slogan in front of the Greek parliame
People walk past an anti EU (European Union) and anti IMF (International Monetary Fund) slogan in front of the Greek parliament in Athens on June 29, 2015. Greece ordered its banks to shut for one week and imposed capital controls today, sending markets tumbling after its citizens emptied ATMs on the eve of a potentially disastrous default. In a ray of hope, creditors left the door open to Greece for a last-ditch debt deal, in order to try and avert a dangerous default that could spark a Greek eurozone exit and raise serious questions about the future of the European Union. AFP PHOTO/ Louisa Gouliamaki (Photo credit should read LOUISA GOULIAMAKI/AFP/Getty Images)

Greece's banks and stock market were closed on Monday, a new dramatic development in the country's ongoing debt crisis.

Talks between the Greek government and its international creditors over a bailout extension appeared to have completely broken down over the weekend, making it increasingly likely the country will default on its debts on June 30.

Follow the latest updates on the crisis in the liveblog below:

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