It isn't looking good for Greece. The Mediterranean nation has been in a financial crisis for a few years now, and only repeated loans and bailouts from the European Union have kept it limping along.
Unfortunately, the latest bailout talks that would bring Greece a lifesaving $8.03 billion have stalled. The reasons are varied, and I'm not an economist or a political scientist, so I'm not going to go into them.
However, next Tuesday Greece is expected to fork over a $1.8 billion (1.6 billion euros) loan payment to the International Monetary Fund, and it doesn't have the money. The consequences of a default aren't entirely known, but some economists worry it could bring down the entire European Union. Again, that's not my area.
The impact on the Greek people at the moment is the banks are closed and citizens are only allowed to pull a maximum of $66 dollars (60 euros) out of the ATMs. That's not a good sign, but one man thinks he has a solution.