.................and that's where the walk-out happened.However, the creditors were correct in saying that they had compromised and the plans had some flexibility. They also suggested that Greece could provide alternative proposals as long as they are “sufficiently concrete and quantifiable”.
What is Tzipras going to tell the voters now that they're actually voting on in the referendum?
Beyond which it's been abundantly clear for some time that all measures so far are failing from pulling Greece out (something anyone with a bit of sense and knowledge of economics, especially Greek ones, could have told 5 years ago). But how does one find an accord on future strategies with a negotiating partner that has been lying to everybody, including his own people?
Even where oneself has shown little grasp of the actual issue in the past (Troika specifically but at behest of all European governments, generally)?
The rest (Ukraine, falling into Russia's arms, losing a NATO partner etc.) is right now conjecture. As is, talking of political agendas, the rising suspicion that Syriza has been wanting Greece out of the EU and the currency from the getgo.