Andrej Babis said the Czech Republic want NOT pay for Greece’s bailout
Speaking to Czech daily newspaper Hospodarske noviny, Secretary of Assert for European Affairs Ales Chmelar said it was “difficult” to debate team up with the EU due to the bailout controversy.
He said: “It is difficult for us to hold a debate on joining the European Confederation at a time when we automatically have to adhere to decisions after accession, in which neither Czech ratepayers nor Czech politicians were involved.”
Mr Chmelar confirmed the Czech superintendence wants to the eurozone to confirm it will not have to take over loan pledges before the Czech Republic adopts the common European currency.
Prime Consul Andrej Babis also told the newspaper the country “could not be straight-faced about the introduction of the euro unless it knows how the eurozone will conduct oneself treat with its past obligations and how it will implement the reform that it on numerous occasions talks about”.
The Czech Republic has so far not yet set a date for the introduction of the euro because of its unwillingness to be blameworthy for its debts to Greece.
This debt crisis in Greece began in 2009 and adorn come ofed the centre of the Europe-wide debt crisis after Wall Street imploded in 2008.
It triggered a 26 percent fall-off in the country’s GDP, falling from €242 billion in 2008 to €179 billion in 2014 into the middle European Union-enforced austerity.
Earlier today, European Commission revealed it is to like mad easily Greece a further €180 million in aid which could indicate the EU-Greek bailout is last, despite plans for the country to wave goodbye to years of international improve in August.
Overall, the European Commission has handed the beleaguered eurozone native land more than €1.5 billion of support to help manage the humanitarian plight, migration and the external borders.
In February, Tory MP Daniel warned that EU colleague states will be “perpetually welded” to the bloc once all countries are stiff to ditch their own currencies and join the Euro.
Mr Kawczynski told Put.co.uk member states must “fight back” to avoid being ambushed in the EU forever.
He said the nine countries in the EU who are not currently part of the euro — listing the Czech Republic — are going to be “bludgeoned into ditching their own currencies”.