After a failed negotiation in Paris two weeks ago, the Troika has been pushing Greece for more fiscal and structural measures that would see the country save an extra 2.5 billion euros for 2015.
The Samaras government has already proposed a pension reform, a raise in the sales tax for hotels and hiking of income taxes to tame its lenders.
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The prime minister said earlier this week that the Troika's demands were unjustifiable and that the budget's estimates are correct.
The 2015 budget, which includes none of the new measures suggested, was voted last night in Parliament while angry protests raged outside the building. The budget predicts among others a primary surplus of 3 percent of GDP, as well as growth of 2.9 percent for 2015.
"At some point this political crisis will be over and it won't have been as important as we thought. The fundamentals of the Greek economy are really strong and when this period of political uncertainly is over, we will have an influx of capital and higher investor interest.", Michael Massourakis, Group Chief Economist at Alpha Bank told CNBC on the phone.
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But some investors don't seem convinced. Anthony Doyle, head of fixed income investment specialists at M&G Investments, who manage £257 billion in assets, says they are staying away from Greek bonds.
"We don't like them. We think they're already priced in for ECB QE", Doyle told CNBC.
The President of the ECB Mario Draghi shied away from unveiling a plan for government bond purchases during a press conference last week in spite of market pressure.
The deputy Prime Minister Evangelos Venizelos said on Friday he is confident an agreement with the Troika will be reached before Christmas.