As mentioned in the past, Greece isn’t going anywhere as far as a “Grexit” is concerned. Greece plays too much of a strategic importance for Europe and has the potential to be a giant oil & gas energy hub if the logistics and politics with Cyprus (who also fell victim to a German-led EU takeover) beneficially play out.
Much like Cyprus, Greece has had its national sovereignty swiped away and the Fourth Reich is coming back for more in exchange for not allowing it to economically implode. The worst case scenario is leaving the Euro and having its own currency. Or what’s more, leaving the Euro but forming a second-class ‘Euro B’ currency where the more powerful nations have a ‘Euro A’ currency. Greece could be part of a two-tier ancillary Euro currency system where the impoverished nations plagued by unemployment would become German vassal states with cheap labor to keep the economic wheels rolling — as well as for keeping social order in tact.
BERLIN/ATHENS (Own report) – The Greek government’s continued resistance is placing numerous German projects for restructuring the Greek economy and administration in jeopardy. In the short term, these projects – under the auspices of the German Foreign Ministry and Germany’s Ministry of Economic Cooperation and Development (BMZ) – are aimed at overcoming German production bottlenecks by using idle Greek suppliers and unemployed workers. The medium-term action program includes siphoning finances from Greek municipalities and providing the German health system cheap Greek auxiliaries (“Nursing Leave on Rhodes Island”). To comply with future higher requirements, Athens is being asked to establish an “innovation system” to form a network between “science, economy, and administration” to create “business-friendly structures.” These measures will be coordinated by the German-Greek Assembly (DGV), working allegedly in the “spirit of a grassroots movement.” The DGV has no legal function and is registered under a German government address. Disguised as a civil society organization, while also serving the German Foreign Ministry and its “German-Greek Youth Foundation,” the DGV was established by the German Chancellery during the first peak in the so-called debt crisis.