Greece may not need debt haircut

By Hugo Dixon
August 17, 2015

The author is a Reuters Breakingviews guest columnist. The opinions expressed are his own.

Euro zone doesn’t need political union

By Hugo Dixon
August 3, 2015

The Greek crisis has given new life to a superficial argument: that the euro zone isn’t working because its monetary union hasn’t been accompanied by fiscal and political union.

The optimist’s guide to Greece

By Hugo Dixon
July 27, 2015

The author is a Reuters Breakingviews guest columnist. The opinions expressed are his own.

Greek deal leaves bitter aftertaste

By Hugo Dixon
July 13, 2015

The author is a Reuters Breakingviews guest columnist. The opinions expressed are his own.

Greece will struggle to stay in euro

By Hugo Dixon
July 5, 2015
An anti-austerity 'No' voter waves a flag with the name of Prime Minister Tsipras as he celebrate the results of the first exit polls in Athens

An anti-austerity ‘No’ voter waves a flag with the name of Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras as he celebrate the results of the first exit polls in Athens, Greece, July 5, 2015. REUTERS/Marko Djurica

How to jump Greece’s next debt hurdle

By Hugo Dixon
July 3, 2015

The author is a Reuters Breakingviews guest columnist. The opinions expressed are his own.

How to jump Greece’s next debt hurdle

By Hugo Dixon
July 3, 2015

Hugo Dixon is Editor-at-Large, Reuters News. The opinions expressed are his own.

Greece’s debt issues are acute. They could explode on July 20. Some way needs to be found to defuse the dangers.

Greeks choose between bad and terrible

By Hugo Dixon
July 2, 2015

Hugo Dixon is Editor-at-Large, Reuters News. The opinions expressed are his own.

The Greeks have to choose between the bad and the truly ugly in Sunday’s referendum. If I was Greek – and I’m not, although I speak the language and had a Greek great-grandmother – I would plump for the bad option, voting “Yes”.

Tsipras looks like he is crumbling

By Hugo Dixon
July 1, 2015

It looks like Alexis Tsipras is crumbling.

After the banks closed and public opinion started moving against him, the Greek prime minister seems desperate for a deal with his creditors. Athens has now defaulted to the International Monetary Fund, adding to the pressure. But it is not clear lenders will cut him any slack. They may prefer to deal with his successor.

The big fat Greek blame game

By Hugo Dixon
June 22, 2015

Hugo Dixon is Editor-at-Large, Reuters News. The opinions expressed are his own.

If Greece collapses, there will be giant dollops of blame to go round. The biggest ones will stick on whoever behaves most unreasonably in the standoff between Athens and its creditors, which could easily end in default and disaster.