Guide The Perfect Crises

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The Perfect Storm: Hong Kong's Political Crisis

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P1 - Perfect Crisis! Mansur Vs Christian Lady - Speakers Corner - Hyde Park

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Asian markets sink as investors hit by perfect storm of crises

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GNI-per-head rankings: The sad stories of Greece and Italy

Medicine By Specialty. Addictions and Drugs. Anesthesia and Analgesia. Emergency Medicine. Geriatrics and Aging. Mental Health. Palliative Care. T he time was shortly after 3am when David Cameron descended from level 80 of the vast Justus Lipsius building in Brussels on Friday. The prime minister is no novice when it comes to long and tedious discussions at European summits.

GNI-per-head rankings: The sad stories of Greece and Italy

But what he had just witnessed over a seemingly never-ending dinner with the other 27 EU leaders was something different altogether. The immediate crisis under discussion was migration and what the EU should do to handle the many thousands who have crossed the Mediterranean from Africa and the Middle East and arrived via Italy and the western Balkans over recent months.

Increasingly, Europe is a magnet for those seeking a better life. But the EU does not know how to react and the problems are spreading. Last week a strike by French workers at Calais caused huge tailbacks on motorways leading to both the ferry port and Channel tunnel as hundreds of migrants — mainly from east Africa, the Middle East and Afghanistan — tried to take advantage of queueing traffic by breaking into lorries bound for the UK.

Cameron kept fairly quiet. The UK has opted out of EU asylum policy and Renzi, who was in an emotional state, did not need to be reminded of its non-participation. But others took up the cudgels as the row intensified across the table.

Six Strong Elements in the Perfect Crisis Statement (1 of 2)

Dalia Grybauskaite, the Lithuanian president, told Renzi in no uncertain terms that her country would not take part either. Disputes flared. European commission president Jean-Claude Juncker, prime mover behind the idea of compulsory burden sharing, and council president Donald Tusk tore strips off each other over what should be done, as inter-institutional solidarity broke down.

A voluntary scheme was all that was agreed. Either we have solidarity or we waste our time! Solidarity is indeed needed these days in a nation EU that is creaking, not just under the weight of one crisis but several. Greece has been on the brink of defaulting on a payment to the IMF for weeks, placing its future in the euro and the EU in grave doubt, and is now heading for a defining referendum next weekend which could truly lead to Grexit. Nerves and tempers are fraying, as the migrants pour in.

The EU is used to expanding its borders, and deepening ties, not losing members and limiting its role. Those from outside who regard their mission as to expose the EU as an unnatural political-cum-economic marriage of nations unsuited to union sense their moment. It was already happening with Greece. Meetings of heads of government and emergency gatherings of finance ministers and senior officials were called on and off in rapid succession, as a result of lack of progress but in full knowledge that a deal had to be done within days to avoid the first loss of a euro member and possible Grexit from the EU.

All wrestled with how to reach a compromise with a leftwing government led by the combative Greek prime minister Alexis Tsipras. Diplomats oscillated between rushes of optimism that Tsipras might give ground and accept more reform at home, including cuts to Greek pensions and a growing realisation that, in his Syriza movement, there are forces that might never bow to austere demands from distant Brussels authorities for fiscal discipline, whatever the price for Greece.

We thought they would do a deal when it came to it … There are some who think it may be best to let them go.

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