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Euro news

  
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Debt crisis: Mario Draghi pledges to do 'whatever it takes' to save euro
When asked what probability he would assign to the euro zone having the same number of members it has today in two years, he added: "I don't venture into speculations about things like changes in the treaty.
Euro finds its niche as a funding currency  MarketWatch
Euro break-up: Let Germany lead the northern core and France the rest
By now it is widely recognised that some form of euro break-up is on the cards. Yet what form? It may be that only one country leaves, with the rest continuing as now.
France and German mark 50 years of post-war reconciliation  RFI
The origins of money, and saving the euro
IT IS really hard to see where the euro is going. Spanish yields are up again today, meaning Madrid's debt looks less and less sustainable.
The euro is "irreversible" and not in danger, says Draghi
The euro is “irreversible” and the beleaguered currency union is not in danger of collapsing, according to European Central Bank President Mario Draghi, who also argued that eurozone nations will eventually be bound even closer together.
ECB's Draghi says euro not in danger  Reuters
Nouriel Roubini's Euro-Zone 'Endgame' Scenario  Wall Street Journal (blog)
With a bang, not a whimper
The ECB was finally forced to act to save the euro: it announced it would buy as many bonds as necessary to cap all sovereign yields at 6%, with the exception of Greece.
Who Warned About the Euro First?
But long before the 2008 crisis, many economists were warning there were structural problems in the euro set up. And now the Levy Economics Institute of Bard College has issued a policy note, provocatively headed Euroland's Original Sin, which names ...
Our opt-in opt-out solution for the euro
The distressed countries in Europe's southern periphery fear exiting or being expelled from the currency union, partly because they believe they would lose all the euro's advantages permanently. This fear could be laid to rest by making the eurozone an ...
Chart of the day: Germany biggest winner from euro fixed exchange rates
As you can see from the chart, Germany had a relatively small trade surplus in the early 1990s. But after the euro was formed, the surplus vaulted higher.
We knew the euro was a bad idea in 1961. What went wrong?
So, would a solution to the Euro crisis be to teach everyone, say, German? Despite the obvious historical faux pas of imposing Deutsche Uber Alles, this would raise employment in the short run for Germans (as teachers) - the opposite of what is needed.
Euro snakes and ladders
THE euro's agony is coming full circle. What started as a banking crisis mutated into a debt and then an economic crisis.