If the Eurozone has been unlimited and Germany to return to the D-Mark, the European economies could recover – but the German economy had a high price to pay
For a long time, the request was to escape Germany from the eurozone and to "good old D-Mark" to return, a position with exotic status, which was primarily in the right-wing populist environment. Today, this requirement is among other things from Nobel Prize Travelers Joseph Stiglitz and Paul Krugman, as well as from the expanding terrible of the probation speculation, George Soros, to horen. What happened in the meantime? The right populists ultimately had right or the paradigms have shifted in recent years so? The latter is the case, the German export orientation has crossed the bow, deep tears through community and Europe does not seem to be willing to kit these cracks politically.
In the medium to long term, the eurozone will have to ask the question of whether financially solid and competitive economies such as Germany not only for the debts of the periphery castles, but ultimately also with taxpayers and depreciation in the balance sheets of the banks for losses. There is a weighty reason against one "keep it up". On the one hand, it is difficult to imagine that the German Welfare will accept it too long that the import of German goods in euro abroad is financed with its taxpayers. On the other hand, however, it is difficult to imagine that the population of the battered EuroLander such as Greece, Ireland or Portugal will have liked the starding of IMF and Eurozone too long.