European Central Bank
VICE News Correspondent Phoebe Greenwood reports from Athens where she meets with young people trying their best not to waste the most creative years of their lives.
Greece's European creditors are now evaluating a new bailout proposal of $59 billion, which may stop a possible 'Grexit' from the Eurozone. On Thursday, pro-euro protestors gathered in Athens.
If Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras does not come up with a proposal by the end of the day that creditors accept, Greece's banking system will almost inevitably collapse and it could soon exit the euro.
After the resounding “No” vote on the bailout referendum, uncertainty, confusion, and the ever-present lines at ATMs have returned in Greece.
Greece faces a widely expected exit from the euro zone after overwhelmingly voting against accepting a bailout offer from the country’s creditors.
Millions of Greeks cast ballots in a referendum that may determine the country’s economic survival and its future in Europe.
Police in Athens clashed with thousands of anti-austerity protesters that gathered to support for the government’s call to vote no in Sunday’s referendum.
Greek citizens have withdrawn $4.54 billion from banks in the last week, while he deadline for the country's next debt repayment is Tuesday, June 30. Today's talks are decisive in resolving the crisis.
Thousands are demonstrating as the European Central Bank unveiled a very expensive new HQ in Germany and violence between police and protesters has left scores injured.
A frustrated reaction to the deal from voters and governing Syriza Party members reflects the mood of most Greeks, who are sick and tired of wallowing in financial crisis.
The announcement of a four month extension emboldened investors and temporarily eased fears of an impending Greek exit.