First of all, I am sorry if I sounded anti-german. I am not. If you noticed, I support the chancellor's position that eurobonds are not the solution (in the short or mid-term).
Second, the assertion that German money are spent bailing-out countries selfishly or in a great extent is wrong. German money are spent protecting the German economy and nowhere else.
Third, there has been some kind of movement at the recent summit, allowing the bail out funds to bail out banks directly. That's a positive step. Unfortunately it took my country's complete downfall for others to move and make it happen and still it doesn't go far enough.
Fourth, yes many people feel that this is some kind of economic war from the north against the south. If you lived in Greece, you wouldn't blame them (I don't live there either, but I know plenty of people who do). That said, I think it is simply extremely lacking leadership along with domestic politics being far higher in the agenda than the euro's survival. And stevyy, you are talking about the greek far-right which is far from mainstream in Greece even now
Fifth, Rihab Germany wasn't one of the first to think about the euro, it was dragged into the euro by France, in essence it was the price you had to pay for reunification. Not that it matters in anyway, just let's keep the facts straight here.
NO to intervention in SYRIA, NO to the regime in EGYPT