Yiannis Varoufakis ’book, seniors in the Room, discusses the financial Banks problems of the Greek and EU and the troika. On the day that more than 60 percent of Greeks in the election voted against the EU, the Syrian government took bitter, deadly words and made people poor.
On July 5, 2015, with the collapse of their government Banks and the closure of all banks, the Greek people unanimously voted to reject the request of the lenders. While economic control and the threat of poverty are real, the country wants to end harassment and violence by workers. When a seven-year-old boy collapsed, Greece fell into a trap that began with the financial crisis in 2008, when U.S. banks were on the verge of collapse and borrowed loans in Europe. Wealthy and helpless Germans and French supported the repayment of loans from Greece, Spain, and Portugal. Since 2010, Greece’s three neighboring countries have been forced to borrow large amounts of money to pay off their debts to Europe, and with “help” from the International Monetary Fund, a small but arrogant country dominates its economy. – European Central Bank Troika, European Commission, and IMF.
The referendum in 2015 was the last attempt by the Greeks to control the end. From the beginning, intense opposition was difficult. The country’s GDP doubled seven years after 2001 when it joined the Eurozone. As before, in anticipation of the ascent, they are seen with speed and depth. Since 2008, street protests and demonstrations have continued to grow and evacuate. In 2010, when PASOK president George Papandreou signed the first $ 110 billion, three bank employees were killed before the law was passed. The following year, Syntagma Square in central Athens was held for more than six weeks. Public hearings continue to call for politicians to step down and the troika to leave Greece. Many houses and islands were in turmoil before police evacuated the area. The following year, the war intensified. On February 12, 2012, many parts of the city of Athens were set on fire as protesters marched in protest. Nine days later, the second tranche of 246 billion euros was signed by the Samaras government.