Cyprus latest statement follows an article in the newspaper the Sunday Times of London, which noted that EU leaders have raised the prospect of using Article 48 to trigger a two-year-long economic crisis in the nation, while raising objections to the “irrational” nature of such plans.
The country, which had earlier refused to accept the idea of EU bailouts despite being part of the eurozone, has warned of the “serious consequences” of a Greek exit as a result of the vote for a second term of Mariano Rajoy, the prime minister.
At a parliamentary debate in late M더킹카지노arch, Syriza leader Alexis Tsipras was quoted by the Sunday Times as saying he believed a possible eurozone exit would see a Greek currency “diverted” from the ECB and to the euro after the end of the first bailout, a possibility rejected by the European commission.
However, his views were supported by the Greek premier, whose government was due to have a cabinet meeting on Wednesday evening to discuss possible future negotiations with the international bailout fund. The minister added that Greece might need some of those funds to continue its economic policies without a formal offer from the EU.
In another report on Sunday Times of London, the newspaper said that European leaders had demanded Greece’s Prime Minister Antonis Samaras, for example, to resign, arguing that he had failed to implement a key agreement with the EU in the face of widespread public anger at hi우리카지노s handling of Greece’s finances.
Tsipras was quoted by the paper as saying he had refused to sign the so-called Memorandum of Understanding which gave Athens access to about €60bn (£45bn) in funds available under the EU’s second bailouts.
The prime minister has rejected the plan, saying he would rather focus on the bailout for his own citizens by opening up the economy to foreign investors, with no additional aid going to Athens from the EU or the International Monetary Fund.
The Times piece did not elaborate on the specific measures being considered, only stating that the Greek premier’s “ruthless actions” risked causing a “serious crisis” in the eurozone, which would then force European leaders to invoke Article 48.
In the Greek capital, the Syriza leader said: “We, as citizens, cannot accept that the euro will be the only currency in th더킹카지노e eurozone.”
Athens has been a key target for the EU as part of its wider efforts to reform the eurozone, with some officials urging the EU to help it renegotiate its terms fo