It's relevant to point out that that blip in 2014 had returned to the red by the time Syriza won the election.
Greece GDP Growth Rate | 1995-2015 | Data | Chart | Calendar | Forecast
No, it didn't. It presented a document outlining its commitment to reforms in February. The Eurogroup welcomed those proposals, but then rejected them. That's not 'abandoning reform'.Following its election, the Tsipiras government abandoned reforms,
It was the Troika's decision to suspend ELA, not Greece's. I suspect it did so to pressurise the Greek people into voting for their austerity package tomorrow.suffocating it with its choice to expose Greece to capital controls and pension rationing,
Yes, unsurprising that the three newspapers your link refers to would urge that. The Greek oligarchy has always controlled traditional media. They supported the authoritarian measures of the Troika's favoured Samaras government, Syriza's opponents in the January election and are now cheer-leading for a return to austerity and authoritarianism. The Samaras government was the most repressive regime Greece had seen since the Colonels and went so far as to close down the national public broadcaster for failing to toe the government's political strategy.Not too surprisingly, all of Greece's newspapers are also urging a "Yes" vote tomorrow.
The Resurgence of Authoritarianism in Economically Beleaguered Greece: The Shaping of a Proto-Fascist State
But Syriza have overcome overwhelming traditional media opposition before.
Never the less, it is incorrect to claim that ALL Greek newspapers are urging a yes vote. Simply untrue.
Grexit referendum: how Greek papers want their readers to vote | Grexit News | The Week UK