The German public is getting fed up with lending a helping hand to Greece, and Greeks who live in Germany are feeling the tension.
Eurozone leaders agreed back in July to expand the bailout fund for Greece to more than $500 billion -- Germany's lawmakers approved the agreement on Thursday.
Many in financial markets are already assuming that Greece is going to default on its loans, but there is growing opposition to any more bailouts.
International Monetary Fund says global economic outlook grim, warns continuing economic woes in Europe and the US could drag those economies back into recession.
American financial institutions placing bets on whether European countries will default on debt could be on the hook for billions of dollars.
Germany and France have said they'll help Greece, as the United States urges Europe to figure it out.
Greece will receive a second bailout, in the amount of 109 billion euros, or $157 billion.
The emergency summit a 'make-or-break' moment for Greece, which may have to exit the Eurozone due to its debt crisis.
Many Greeks aren't buying the government's argument for more financial sacrifice. Some are talking about defaulting on loans and pulling out of the EU generally.
During the ongoing economic catastrophe in Greece, anti-immigrant anger is on the rise.