Wed, 29 Feb 2012 07:58:00 +0400
You are free to discuss this article here: forum for traders and investors
According to the recent report on Greece published the IMF, the Greek financial system urgently needs 50 billion EUR to survive the current crisis and to revive the economy. Still, in order to do that, Greece need to meet certain conditions put forward by the lenders. It is reported that if there is such a financial aid, 36 billion EUR of it will come from European funds.
According to the recent forecast made by Standard & Poor's, Greece may see its GDP decline by 20% over the next 4 years if it quits the Eurozone.
Ukrainian lenders and professional advisors dealing debt restructuring are going to meet in New York this week. The meeting is designed to discuss some technical issues related to the structure of the Ukrainian debt and clarifying those ambiguous points that seem unclear to the holders of Ukrainian bonds, Market Leader reports.
Greece has been in the headlines for quite a while. The Greek economy is on the verge of falling into the abyss of recession after defaulting on its debt. However, it is still unclear whether Greece are going to quit the Eurozone. There are almost zero chances to save the day. However, the existing Greek government is currently trying to avoid responsibility for the disaster Greece has found itself in. As you probably know, the local authorities are going to hold a nationwide referendum to let the Greek people decided the fate of their homeland as well as their own destinies.
After the Greek government announced a nationwide referendum on the fate of Greece as a Eurozone member on June 28th, European banks lost 50 billion EUR or market capital, European media report.
According to the analysts working for Credit Suisse, the odds of Greece quitting the Eurozone is 1/3. They assume that in case the so-called Grexit does happen, the Eurozone is unlikely to suffer a lot for it. This opinion is included in the latest overview for investors.
According to some international web sources, Greece may well quit the Eurozone in the near future after holding a nationwide referendum on whether the government should compromise with the troika of lenders. The referendum is scheduled for July, 5th.
The never-ending talks between Greece and its lenders are still underway. While Greece want its debt to be restructured to avoid a default and Grexit, the lenders want Greece to make concessions in terms of introducing more austerity along with multiple structural reforms. Despite the fact that the parties have become closer to compromising, there are still some unresolved issues on the agenda.
The never-ending Greek talks are still underway. Greece still cannot compromise with the troika of lenders over the debt and expected reforms needed to avoid a default. While there is no solution seen as the talks are nearing the deadline, the expert community is getting increasingly convinced that Greece doesn’t want to quit the Eurozone. Yanis Varoufakis, Greek Minister of Finance, says that Greece wants to compromise and stay in the Eurozone while avoiding a default but the conditions put forward by the lenders are weird and tough.