GREECE is heading towards another financial meltdown in a repeat of last summer's fiasco that could see them crash out of the euro.
Greek leaders have failed to make enough progress on reforms aimed at bringing down their monstrous debt after multi-billion pound bailouts last summer.
And now begging Athens chiefs have reached stalemate in negotiations with creditors to decide how to claw back financial stability.
The three main lenders - the eurozone, the European Central Bank and the International Monetary Fund (IMF) - all have different ideas on how much the country should lower spending as part of the bailout programme agreed last August.
Germany is taking a hard-line and refusing to give Greece more time to reach budget goals agreed with international lenders as part of August's bailout programme, despite the country struggling to deal with the migrant crisis.
The IMF is thought to be in favour of debt-relief, which is Greece is also desperate to secure in order to help it back to economic growth.
If an agreement is not found, Greece could find itself once again on the brink of bankruptcy, which would mean out of the euro and a return to the drachma.
Greece was almost forced out of the eurozone last year after refusing to agree to tough austerity conditions in exchange for further loans to keep it from going bust.
The country's banks were forced to close to stop a cash run that could have collapsed its economy.
Eurozone finance ministers are today meeting in Brussels, with Greece's debt expected to be the main topic on the agenda.
It comes as thousands of migrants are stranded in Greece, which has led to country's vital tourism industry taking a heavy hit.
But a spokesman for German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble said: "The refugee issue and the aid programme for Greece should not be mixed."
The idea was also rejected by Manfred Weber, leader of the centre-right European People's Party (EPP), the biggest bloc in the European Parliament.
He said: "Anyone who waters down the European stabilisation policy in the migrant crisis plays with fire.
" The European debt rules must not be weakened.
"And this also applies for the reform conditions for Greece."use this
Czech President Milos Zeman yesterday said Greece could pay down its foreign debts by hosting deportation centres, which would "kill two birds with one stone".
He said: "Detention centres would be built on Greek islands to where migrants from Europe would be deported and Greece would, by maintaining these detention centres, pay its otherwise uncollectible foreign debt."
Mr Zeman has previously said the integration of Muslim communities is "practically impossible" and called the influx an "organised invasion".
The European Union is today holiday a summit with Turkey on Monday on how to handle the migrant crisis.