eurozone debt crisis

Even if the Eurozone as a whole would regain sustained GDP per capita growth, deeply rooted productivity differences would make the recovery an uneven one.
Lower budget targets won't bring relief. They just acknowledge the economy's continued deterioration.
What if the eurozone were a nightclub with a German DJ, and Greece was a dancer struggling to keep up?
And they are not just contributing money, but also facilitating economic opportunities. The Hellenic Initiative, a philanthropic
Manatos said that the Greek-American community is prepared to mount a massive lobbying campaign for U.S. government aid to
In addition, unlike Greece's creditors, Strauss-Kahn wants to give Greece latitude to balance its budget as it wishes. He
While we all watch with shock as Greece goes into an economic death spiral, much bigger waters are stirring with long term consequences for all of us.
In the interview, Piketty echoes the sentiments of the fictional Greek restaurant owner who asks the troika members not to
Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras announced the referendum vote on Saturday after rejecting the creditors’ latest offer
So far, the eurozone nations have offered to make available to Greece previously promised loans in exchange for fiscal tightening
Chryssogelos said he believes the potential rise of a non-democratic government in Greece adds to Europe’s “major democracy
But Koutsomitis argues that current proposals would shield the poorest pensioners by guaranteeing a minimum pension. Polling
The eurozone is playing a dangerous game with Greece. Officials are treating the Greek crisis of payments as a liquidity problem. And that's true as far as it goes. But Milton's famous line from Paradise Lost in the title of this post may still be true for the European Union.
BERLIN -- Great crises often produce enduring images. For the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, this has often been a terrified child cowering behind protective parents; for 9/11 it was brave firemen rushing headlong into collapsing buildings. Last month saw what could become one of the lasting images of Europe's unending crisis: the sight of burning cars and buildings after riots outside the European Central Bank.
Inside sources report Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis resorted to hostile threats last month as bailout negotiations with the country's creditors faltered.
This lemon just can't be squeezed any harder--no matter how badly Germany and the rest of euro zone wants the money they perhaps shouldn't have "loaned" to Greece in the first place...
This is something that Germany, instigator of the eurozone's austerity policies, has to learn if it wants to bring Europe out of its Second Great Depression; by supporting policies that will unite Europe into a greater union, rather than cause its disintegration.
If there is one thing that has poisoned the European economy after the 2008 crisis, it is the German idea that a purge comes before a recovery.