First of all, because the current economic crisis will end. Its end will come about most speedily and effectively when the countries and politicians limit their efforts to end it, and allow the natural economic cycle to take its course and produce effects.
Greek déjá vu. Empty Portuguese highways. French reform which has never been carried out.
The integration with Ukraine and Turkey is a barometer that will show whether the Old Continent will prove to be a vigorous and important player in the 21st century.
News releases about the end of the crisis – as regular as sunrise. Greece has a surplus. Brussels has a whole lot of new ideas for spending money.
We can’t deny that Polish accession to the Eurozone must involve some costs. (…) And benefits that can be achieved may reward the necessary sacrifices.
Let’s see what kind of an enemy our politicians will find when trying to explain new problems. For example, when we’ll have to lend again to Greece, which has found an unfilled gap equal to €11 billion in its budget for 2014 and 2015.
Gloom approaching Italian banks. Portugal wants to decrease income tax. Obama’s hard drive is small.
Brussels wants EU’s own unmanned aerial vehicles, colloquially also called drones.
The London-based think tank – the Institute of Economic Affairs – now runs a competition in developing the best plan for the eventual British exit.
In Britain, there is a long-term discourse on the issue of setting a boundary to the power concentration in Brussels. This discussion will probably lead to a referendum on leaving the EU.