IMF bailout

13 examples (0.02 sec)
  • Most of the economic reforms were forced upon India as a part of the IMF bailout.
  • However, after each country agreed to IMF bailout loans, foreign investors immediately withdrew their money, leaving the tax payers with enormous debts and triggering massive economic disasters.
  • On 23 January, as foreign investor confidence in the country has been restored, Spain formally exited the EU/IMF bailout mechanism.
  • Taoiseach Enda Kenny repeated the Government view that the State will not require a further EU-IMF bailout and said he had spoken to all ministers, warning them about what they say in public regarding the country's economic position.
  • On 10 February 2012, she resigned from the government, citing objections with the terms of the second EU-IMF bailout for Greece.
  • That is despite the fact that the many Russians stand to be among the biggest losers from a levy on deposits in failing banks that is being imposed as part of an EU-IMF bailout.
  • In November 2014, the Government announced that it would exit the EU/IMF bailout programme without seeking a precautionary credit line, often referred to as a 'clean bailout exit'.
  • Fine Gael and the Labour Party entered into a coalition government with one another, and Fine Gael's leaders vowed to re-negotiate the terms of the IMF bailout so that austerity is slowed or stopped and the Irish economy can be given a chance to grow again.
  • On 23 April 2010, after realising the second austerity package failed to improve the country's economic position, the Greek government requested that the EU/IMF bailout package be activated.
  • On 23 April 2010, the Greek government requested an EU/IMF bailout package to be activated, providing them with a loan of to cover their financial needs for the remaining part of 2010.
  • Shortly after announcing his retirement from politics, Ahern attacked his successor Brian Cowen over Cowen's failure to communicate with the public and criticised the Government's handling of the EU/IMF bailout.
  • In July 2011 European leaders agreed to cut the interest rate that Ireland was paying on its EU/IMF bailout loan from around 6% to between 3.5% and 4% and to double the loan time to 15 years.
  • A number of public figures, including journalists Fintan O'Toole, David McWilliams, and Eamon Dunphy, discussed standing as members of a loose alliance dubbed "Democracy Now" to reform the political system and replace the IMF bailout agreement with a structured debt default.