Greece has a new government, led by left-wing, anti-austerity Syriza – an event that has heightened fears about the country's economic future and relationship with the other 18 countries that use the euro.
Syriza, led by Alexis Tsipras, have agreed to go into coalition with the Independent Greeks – a right-wing, anti-bailout party led by a former New Democracy minister, which thinks that Germany should pay Greece reparations for occupying it during the Second World War.
They are unlikely bedfellows, united by a common enemy: austerity and the international creditors who have enforced it.
Greek bond yields have risen, and its equity markets fallen, on Monday, as investors digest the news. There are concerns that we're weeks away from a repeat of 2012's euro zone debt crisis, where fears of a default by Greece on its debts would permanently fracture the euro zone.
But here, we take look at why it may not be time to panic – yet.
Read MoreGreek exit? Not so fast, experts say