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Greece Proposes Using Tourists as Tax Spies to Fill Shortfall

Καταχωρήθηκε από τον/την Δέσποινα Συριοπούλου on . Δημοσιεύθηκε στο Economy

By Liz Alderman, New York Times

PARIS — Despite the European accord last month to extend a financial lifeline to Greece, Athens is rapidly running out of cash.So it is scrambling to find new, even radical ways to fill the shortfall — including a proposal to recruit citizens and tourists to spy on suspected tax evaders.

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Greece Mulls Referendum as No Deal With Lenders in Sight

Καταχωρήθηκε από τον/την Δέσποινα Συριοπούλου on . Δημοσιεύθηκε στο Economy

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Is Greece already rolling back on its pledges?

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By Nefeli Agkyridou, CNBC.com

It's payback time for Greece. Despite securing a four-month lifeline on its loans, the bills are already piling up. On top of this month's repayments to the International Monetary Fund worth a total of 1.5 billion euros, the country faces debt obligations amounting to 22.5 billion euros ($24.8 billion) for 2015.

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Warning: Greek drama is far from over

Καταχωρήθηκε από τον/την Δέσποινα Συριοπούλου on . Δημοσιεύθηκε στο Economy

By Ivana Kottasova and Mark Thompson, CNN

Hold that sigh of relief, Greece is not safe yet.

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Greece Struggles to Make Debt Math Work in Bailout Standoff

Καταχωρήθηκε από τον/την Δέσποινα Συριοπούλου on . Δημοσιεύθηκε στο Economy

by Nikolaos  Chrysoloras, Rebecca Christie Vassilis Karamanis, Bloomberg

As talks over the disbursement of bailout funds for Greece drag on into their seventh consecutive month, the deadlock threatens to pull the country back into a recession this quarter, or even a possible default within weeks.

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