This weekend, Greek voters will choose a new government and the possible outcomes are causing major anxiety for countries looking to save the flailing Euro.
If voters choose politicians who reject austerity measures, as promoted by the surging far-left party Syriza, the bail-out agreement could dissolve, and that could mean the beginning of the end of Europe's unified currency.
Germany, home to the Eurozone's strongest economy, has led the bailout negotiations, but yesterday, Chancellor Angela Merkel said her country's strength was not infinite and that weak governments needed to fix their finances.
Germany hasn't directly paid for the bailouts, but it does guarantee about 25 percent of the loans. Which means, if a country defaults, Germany and other EU lenders would be on the hook for paying that money to lenders.
To get some insight, we turn to Nicolas Veron, senior fellow at the Brussels-based think-tank, Bruegel.
Nicolas Veron is a senior fellow at the think-tank Bruegel.