Bailout Vote May Splinter Greece's Recently Empowered Anti-Austerity Party

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People lined up on Wednesday to withdraw cash from a bank machine in central Athens. Banks remain shut this week and ATM withdrawals are limited to 60 euros (about $66) a day. Emilio Morenatti/AP hide caption

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Emilio Morenatti/AP

Greeks Brace For Shortages At Home, Await Word On Fate From Abroad

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People read the front pages of various newspapers hanging at a kiosk Tuesday in central Athens. European leaders have set a Sunday deadline for Greece to reach a deal on debt repayment and austerity measures. Jean-Paul Pelissier/Reuters /Landov hide caption

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Jean-Paul Pelissier/Reuters /Landov

As Government Hunts For A Solution, Greeks Anticipate Catastrophe

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Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis walks toward his motorcycle following a meeting with Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras in Athens, Greece, on March 15. Varoufakis said Monday he was resigning, a day after Greeks voted to reject terms of a bailout imposed by Greece's creditors. Varoufakis was one of the leading campaigners behind the "no" vote. Pantelis Saitas/EPA/Landov hide caption

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Pantelis Saitas/EPA/Landov

Greeks stand outside of a local school in Athens that served as a voting station. Chris Arnold/NPR hide caption

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Chris Arnold/NPR

After Rejecting Bailout Plan, Greece's Economic Future Is 'Invisible'

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Greece's Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras prepares for a TV interview at the State Television in Athens on Monday. He urged Greeks to vote "no" in Sunday's referendum on the terms of a bailout. Thanassis Stavrakis/AP hide caption

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Thanassis Stavrakis/AP

Pensioners, who usually get their payments at the end of the month, wait outside a closed bank in Thessaloniki, Greece, on Monday. Greece's government announced capital controls, and the country's banks remained closed Monday. Giannis Papanikos/AP hide caption

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Giannis Papanikos/AP

During an emergency session of Parliament on Friday, Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras said he wanted a "European solution" to his country's financial problems, but criticized creditors' proposals. Petros Giannakouris/AP hide caption

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Petros Giannakouris/AP

As G-7 Begins, Greek Bailout Tops Agenda — And Isolation Fears Grip Greece

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Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras (fourth from the left) leads the first cabinet meeting of his government Jan. 28 in Athens. He's been criticized for selecting no women for senior positions. Petros Giannakouris/AP hide caption

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Petros Giannakouris/AP

Even As Progressives Take Lead In Greece, Women Remain Out Of Power

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The youths of Ancient Messene once trained at this Doric stadium, which cost more than $3 million to restore. It's one of the most impressive and popular ancient sites in Greece, in part thanks to an infusion of private funds. Joanna Kakissis/NPR hide caption

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Joanna Kakissis/NPR

Archaeologists Chase Private Funds To Preserve Greek Antiquities

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Couples kiss during the Athens gay pride parade last June. Last month, activists organized a "kiss-in" during a church service run by a Greek Orthodox bishop who has threatened to excommunicate politicians supporting same-sex unions. Louisa Gouliamaki/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Louisa Gouliamaki/AFP/Getty Images

'Invisible' Same-Sex Couples Push For Civil Unions In Greece

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Nov. 7: A protester wrapped in a Greek flag stands in front of the parliament in Athens. Today's agreement may not bring an end to anti-austerity protests in Greece. Louisa Gouliamaki /AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Louisa Gouliamaki /AFP/Getty Images

Teri Schultz reporting on the deal for the NPR Newscast

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Winemakers like Stellios Boutaris, shown near his vineyard outside Naoussa, Greece, and other business leaders have been forced to pursue new financial tactics because credit is hard to come by. Jim Zarroli/NPR hide caption

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Jim Zarroli/NPR

Greek Credit Crisis Forces Winemakers, Food Canners To Adapt

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NPR's Eric Westervelt, reporting on 'Morning Edition'

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