German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble apparently doubted the correct application of coupled aid for Greece billion agreement with the Troika.
When the EU troika creditors, ECB and IMF go next time in Athens, ascertain that the program of Greece does not apply, Schäuble said the German members of the CDU and CSU, as quoted by DPA. He explained that this is done regardless of the outcome of the upcoming Sunday’s parliamentary elections in Greece. The situation in Greece is very tedious and cumbersome, said German Finance Minister.
Schaeuble’s statement comes after yesterday the head of the economic council of the CDU Kurt Lauck declared itself in favor of a scenario out of Greece in the euro area. Lauck asked countries that do not adhere to this debt, continue to have no place in the eurozone.
Lauck called leader of the Greek radical left SYRIZA “avantazhdiya” because he wanted to be forgiven loans.
Final SYRIZA left is pointing to favorites
SYRIZA became the second largest party in the elections on 6 May and according to recent polls will compete for first place in the new election on Sunday with conservatives. The vote shall be determined by referendum to remain in the country in the eurozone. Radical Left SYRIZA is considered the favorite, having declared against all the previous rulers agreements with creditors.
“In victory will end the” lazy Greek state “and remain in the euro area will give the country a fresh start,” said in a television appearance last night leader Alexis Tsipras. “It will take more management and on Monday will terminate the memorandum of a fairer Greece.” SYRIZA plans to nationalize banks and to recapitalize by issuing shares.
The Germans insist on leaving Greece in the euro area
More than two thirds of Germans urge Greece to leave the euro zone meanwhile is clear from the survey published today, the Agency for Public Opinion Research YouGov. He said 69 percent of respondents believe that Greece should leave the euro zone, with only 17% of Germans think the contrary, writes Die Welt.
Germans remain skeptical about the whole future of the EU and common currency. Just over half of respondents (52%) would vote in a referendum to remain in the country in the EU and 29 per cent – to leave the union. Almost every fifth German (21%) expected in the next ten years the euro will cease to exist and each EU member state to implement its previous currency. As Germans are skeptical of the third after Britain and Finland.