The ECB’s new stimulus package was unveiled on Monday, the latest piece of the puzzle to stabilise the economy, and is designed to spur a return to growth.
The ECB has also announced that it will extend the policy review cycle by three months, which it had announced in April.
But some economists are questioning the effectiveness of the ECB’s efforts, and suggesting that the plan may be designed to keep the economy afloat until 2019 at the earliest.
The ECB’s stimulus package will likely see a boost to demand, and the central bank has also decided to extend its policy review for another three months.
In other words, it will be very difficult to get the economy back to pre-crisis levels of growth in the next few years.
What the ECB has announced so far The ECB has already promised to support the Greek economy with new measures.
The central bank is expected to issue another round of €10bn of loans to the country, bringing its total loans to €30bn.
This round of support is being offered to the Greek government, which is in debt to the ECB.
The Greek government has already received some €1.3bn from the ECB, which was announced in October.
This was initially announced in November, and it was later extended until March 2018.
However, it is likely that the extension is designed not to support Greek government debt but to provide additional financial support for Greece, and for the wider eurozone.
The ECB is also extending its policy-setting cycle, which means that the ECB will not make any decisions until it has considered all of the proposals put forward by Greece, which will be subject to parliamentary approval.
The programme will also include a programme to help the Greek people cope with the financial impact of the country’s debt crisis.
But there is a further element of concern over the programme’s effect on the Greek banking system, which has already been hit hard by the financial crisis.
The Greek banking sector has been suffering from bad debts.
The country has the highest total credit rating in the eurozone, at AAA.
This rating comes from the European Commission, which states that countries with a high level of credit default risk should be able to pay their debts, but this is not the case in Greece.
This means that Greece has to repay much of its debt, which would have serious consequences for the banking system.
This would not be the first time that the Greek banks have suffered from bad debt.
Greece’s banking system is the world’s fourth largest, and Greece’s banks were the third largest in the entire eurozone after Portugal and Spain.
However Germans have been struggling to repay their debts for many years, and there is no sign that they will be able do so with the new stimulus programme.
Greece is facing the worst economic crisis since the Second World War, and many people fear that the country could collapse.