It seems as if we have been here before: the euro zone fretting that a crisis with Greece will balloon out of all proportion while the government in Athens says it will not impose one euro more in cuts on its austerity-battered public.
Cue a euro zone finance ministers meeting in Brussels.
There are differences this time from two years ago when a battery of "last chance" meetings over a new bailout brought Greece to the brink of bankruptcy and default - and threatened the euro zone with its first dropout.
When the ministers have their regular meeting on Monday there will be little brinkmanship or fear of failure. For one thing, a bailout is already in place - the argument this time is about compliance and future targets in order to get another tranche of money.
Indeed, some euro zone officials have been briefing privately that Greece has enough money to see it through for now, even if it fails to get the next tranche of bailout funds by the July deadline for paying back as much as 7.5 billion euros of debt falling due.