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dinsdag 7 juli 2015

Schokkende cijfers

Het blijft ongelofelijk dat we blijven praten met de Grieken. Maar de situatie kan voor Europa niet meer erger. Zowel de complete staatsschuld als bankreserves zijn ondertussen in handen van de Europese belastingbetaler. Onhoudbaar. Dit gaat ons dus veel geld kosten. We denken dan altijd weer terug aan Jan-Kees de Jager: "Alles komt met rente terug". Ik blijf me verwonderen hoe geaccepteerd het is dat politici liegen. Het is "normaal" en accepteren het alsof het niet anders kan. 4 jaar geleden was al duidelijk dat dit is wat zou gebeuren. 
In hun zogenaamde poging de euro en de Eu "te redden" , ondermijnen politici het hele fundament voor vertrouwen en steun voor deze munt en instituut. 
Nu afwachten tot de extra miljarden ze we mogen gaan bezuinigen door deze verliezen.

debt review ahead of a critical referendum in Greece on bailout terms underscores the financial and political obstacles Greece and the eurozone must overcome as they try to fix a six-year-old crisis. Here are some key numbers from the International Monetary Fund report.

€60-plus billion

Additional bailout cash needed to cover Greece’s financing needs between June 2015 and the end of 2018.


  • 40 years
    How far Greece’s debt-maturity should be extended on eurozone loans, doubled from 20 years, in order to make the country’s debt sustainable.
  • 2 percentage points of GDP
    How much Greece’s creditors offered to lower budget-surplus targets for 2015.
  • 177%
    The current ratio of Greece’s debt to gross domestic product (before capital controls were implemented this week).
  • Substantially below 110%
    The ratio of Greek debt to GDP that the IMF previously said would be sustainable by 2022.
  • 142%
    The ratio of Greek debt to GDP if Athens agrees to the creditors’ terms and the eurozone extends the country’s debt maturities.
  • 30% of GDP
    Losses eurozone taxpayers would have to take on their Greek debt holdings to reach the old debt targets of below 110% of GDP.
  • 200%
    The ratio of Greece’s public debt in 2017 if the country experiences a growth shock, such as could be caused by a prolonged period of capital controls.
  • 2%
    The IMF’s forecasted economic growth rate for the Greek economy next year–before capital controls were implemented this week. It’s a forecast that still requires “strong assumptions about labor market dynamics and structural reforms.”
  • 2020
    The year until which the eurozone would have to continue to bail out Greece if the creditors’ terms are weakened.
  • €53.1 billion
    Losses the eurozone would have to take, in addition to more bailout cash through 2020, if Greece is only able to achieve a budget surplus of 2.5% of GDP over the medium term.
  • 3.5% of GDP
    The medium-term budget surplus target assumed under the last bailout proposal offered by creditors.
  • €16 billion
    Bailout cash the IMF would provide if Greece reaches a deal according to the terms of the creditors’ last bailout offer, and if the eurozone gives Athens a debt-maturity extension.
  • Below €1 billion
    The total level of deposits in Greece’s state and commercial banks in May, before mass cash withdrawals began as bailout talks deteriorated.
  • €8 billion
    The level of bank deposits the fund says Greece should have on hand for a healthy financial system.
  • Over €7 billion
    How much Greece owes in unprocessed pension and tax refund claims and other domestic arrears. (And this number is likely higher, the fund warns: “Unreported arrears may be significant under tight financing conditions because agencies may not report all invoices received in such a constrained budgetary situation.”)
  • €50 billion
    The amount of revenue Greece agreed with its creditors in 2011 it would generate as it privatized state assets.
  • €3.2 billion
    The amount of revenue Greece generated through the privatization of assets through 2015.

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