quinta-feira, 2 de julho de 2015

“Quo vadis” Europa?

Years of forced austerity and little effective provoked the indignation of the people, particularly in southern Europe.

The victory of Syriza Alexis Tsipras,, in Greece, was the first red card to a ruling class asleep, unable to respond to the concerns of the people and which sank the countries in debt, with the support of the financial world now wants his money back.

Of empty coffers, Greece has not paid, within the time limit, near 1600 million euros to the IMF. The consequences are not yet known and there's not even a consensus on whether this is a case of non-compliance:

"I'm just stating the facts: the (rescue) program expires tonight and Greece, according to the information I have, will go into failure," said on Tuesday (June 30), the President of the Eurogroup, Jeroen Dijsselbloem.

"This puts them in late payments to the IMF, not necessarily in breach, but overdue. Put them in the company of countries like Zimbabwe, "I meant the same day a market analyst.

The real situation in which Greece can only be known through the IMF terminology used in your reaction. The organization also does not escape unscathed and will see your image, credibility and authority be affected.

But Greece has more loans to pay, in particular the ECB and Monetary Union, which had difficulty to open the champagne when it was released, now in "uncharted waters", in the words of the President of the European Central Bank, Mario Draghi.

15 years after the euro have begun to circulate, the machines were empty in Greece and the future is unknown complicated to solve: no mechanism provides for the output of the euro and nobody sees a way out of Greece in the European Union.

The Greeks have no intention of jumping ship of 28 and if someone trying to force the consequences are unpredictable.

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