FINANCE, business and investment have been the main drivers of growth in the eurozone.
They have been a big part of the economic recovery, and they continue to be the bedrock of the European Union.
But the euro zone has become increasingly dependent on banks, and the bailout agreement that Greece and other countries signed with the European Central Bank (ECB) in late 2014 and early 2015 has created uncertainty about whether they will be able to survive.
The European Central Plan for Financial Stability (ECFP), signed in October 2015, sets a long-term target for the spread between the spread of the EU’s debts and that of the national governments and their combined debt.
That goal was to be reached by 2021.
But even before that date, the spread, or leverage, of national debt, as well as of the ECCB’s loans, had already reached levels that have been considered unsustainable.
The ECCFPS was supposed to make sure that national debt and the spread in debt were at least equal by 2020.
The problem was that it did not, and Greece and its partners have been struggling to get their debt levels down to the level that the ECCC plans to reach by 2021, even though the debt has doubled in value since 2010.
So, the debt-to-GDP ratio has remained high, and Greek debt is rising.
This has made it harder for the European Commission to raise the funds it needs to recapitalize the country and stabilize the economy.
To keep its financial support in place, the EEC wants to keep borrowing rates low.
But this is a difficult challenge for a country like Greece, which is not a member of the eurozone and does not have the ability to set interest rates on its loans.
The ECB and other European countries have pledged to keep interest rates low to maintain a stable economy.
But these conditions have not been met.
Greece is a member state of the euro area, but it is not in the euro, and it has no access to the European Funds for Strategic Investments, or EFSO, which buys bonds and other financial assets from other members of the bloc.
The IMF and the European Stability Mechanism (ESM) are responsible for providing liquidity for the Greek debt.
The euro area has been in the process of transferring funds from the EFSOs to the ECB, and this has reduced the amount of liquidity available to Greece.
This situation has led to some serious uncertainty.
The Greek government has been forced to cut spending and cuts tax revenue, because its budget deficit has ballooned to over 3 percent of GDP.
It has also been forced by the lack of funding from the ECB to slash the pensions of its public sector workers.
The government also faces the prospect of having to reduce spending in order to pay for the bailout, which has made the country’s borrowing costs higher.
This, in turn, has led some Greek companies to cut their wages and lay off workers.
At the same time, the Greek economy has contracted and the debt is spiraling higher.
It is now estimated that the government will need at least 20 billion euros ($22 billion) to repay its debts, or about $30 billion.
That is more than the entire GDP of the United States.
The country is currently facing a debt of $14.8 billion, with an annual deficit of about 4 percent of the gross domestic product.
In Greece, there is also a problem of the size of the bailout funds.
The total amount of ECC funds that are available to the Greek government is about $4.6 billion, but the EU has already transferred another $4 billion to the country.
Greece has also reduced the size and scope of the rescue package for the rest of the 28 member states of the single currency.
In a sense, Greece has become a second-tier member state.
It still needs ECC support, but because it is a poorer country, it has been able to access the EU bailout funds much more efficiently.
For the first time, Greek governments have had to consider the possibility of cutting spending in the future.
But they have been hesitant.
The recent elections were a disaster for the political parties that dominated the Greek political scene.
They lost more than 40 percent of their seats, and their economic policies did not meet expectations.
The result of the elections is that there is no clear political direction for the country, and many Greek citizens are increasingly pessimistic about the country�s future.
The new governments of Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras and Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis have announced that they will begin negotiations with the ERC to make a new loan agreement, but there are no signs of any negotiations at this point.
The governments also are not prepared to renegotiate the terms of the loan agreement.
There are some indications that Varoufaki will not be able sell the Greek bailout to the EAC on terms that are acceptable to the public, and Varoufakis decision to sign a new bailout agreement is a sign that the new governments do not