The question does not address the future of the euro currency— which many believe is at stake— or the future of Greece's relationship with the 28- nation European Union. "Should the plan of agreement, which was submitted by the European Commission, the European Central Bank and the International Monetary Fund in the Eurogroup of 25.06. 2015 and is comprised of two...» Read More
Bart Van Ark, chief economist at The Conference Board, says the IMF's remarks about how Greece needs significant debt relief will not help Greek voters to make a decision.
Thomas Miller, former U.S. ambassador to Greece from 2001-2004, says there is a low level of trust between Greece and its foreign creditors.
Thomas Miller, former U.S. ambassador to Greece from 2001-2004, says it remains questionable whether the Greeks know exactly what the referendum means.
With markets pricing in a "Yes" vote in Greece's referendum, a "No" vote will likely shock markets and trigger a 10 percent correction in the U.S., says Charles Blankley, CIO of Gemmer Asset Management.
Greeks will likely vote "yes" on Sunday after the implementation of capital controls this week and as the consequences of a "Grexit" become more apparent, says Andrew Naylor, executive director of Cicero Group.
Mark Todd, director of fixed income at National Australia Bank, says investors should not be taking comfort in the idea that Greece-related risks are ring-fenced.
Rachel Ziemba, senior director of emerging markets at Roubini Global Economics, says a "Yes" vote in the Greek referendum will result in "almost as many complications" as a "No" vote.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including all action in Greece.
WASHINGTON, July 2- The International Monetary Fund warned on Thursday that Greece would need an extension of its European Union loans and a potentially a large debt writeoff if it grows more slowly than expected and economic reforms are not implemented. The Washington- based institution, which is part of a "troika" that includes the European Commission and...
July 2- The International Monetary Fund warned on Thursday that Greece would need an extension of its European Union loans and a large debt writeoff if it grows more slowly than expected and economic reforms are not implemented. The IMF warning in a preliminary draft of its latest debt sustainability report came as Greece readies for a Sunday referendum on an...
Greece should vote "no" on the European deal to extend its bailout—the best solution is for creditors to take a haircut, says Peter Morici.
CNBC's Phil Han reports on what both sides are fighting for in Sunday's referendum in Greece.
Evariste Lefeuvre, chief economist North America & Head of Multi Asset Strategies at Natixis, says the outcome of Sunday's referendum is highly unpredictable.
Michael Kurtz, global head of equity strategy at Nomura, expects the Greek crisis to subside after Sunday's referendum. Even if things turn out badly, a powerful ECB will be able to deal with Greece, he adds.
Mark Fleming-Williams, economy analyst at Stratfor, explains why Greece's left-wing Syriza government will have a hard time staying in power regardless of the referendum's outcome.
The European Union has been preparing its defenses over the last few years to guard against the risk of contagion from Greece, says Joshua Crabb, head of Asian equities at Old Mutual Global Investors.
A defiant Alexis Tsipras urged Greeks to reject an international bailout deal, wrecking any prospect of repairing relations with EU partners.
Both the Eurogroup and Greece "deserve credit for screwing up" the negotiations, says Ian Bremmer, president of Eurasia.
Bill Smith, CEO and senior portfolio manager at SAM Advisors, says a "Grexit" is unlikely and Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras will have to resign after Sunday's referendum.
The euro has been like a brick: You can throw it, just not very far. But that's only temporary, Goldman says, tipping near-parity with the dollar.