Greece will be getting its next installment of 8.3 billion euros ($11.4 billion) from international lenders in three parts instead of all at once.
The Greek coalition government led by Prime Minister Antonis Samaras is set to slash already-reduced auxiliary pensions by another 25 percent.
Greek associations of bakers, pharmacies, booksellers, and milk farmers have expressed angry opposition to plans to overhaul trading rules.
More statistics are showing that the faltering Greek economy will likely begin a recovery this year and that a third bailout won’t be needed.
Greece’s largest public sector union says it will join a private sector union in a nationwide general strike April 9 to protest austerity measures.
Greek Finance Minister Yannis Stournaras said there won’t be any more taxes imposed, but a “solidarity tax” will be kept as long as needed.
Greece’s privatization agency says it has received an improved offer to develop the former Hellenikon Airport site.
Some Greeks during their country’s crushing economic dilemma have decided the answer is not to flee, but begin their own business.
Greece’s pharmacies are to close indefinitely to a deal between the government and bailout lenders to deregulate store licenses.
While Greece is stuck in the seventh year of a recession, some key economic indicators show that the economy may begin to recover.