By the way, Mr. Schauble. Now I read that 14 of Greece’s profitable local airports are to be sold to German company Fraport, which mostly is the German government’s public property. Thus, we are talking about a privatisation of Greece’s public property for the benefit of Germany’s public property. That’s more than peculiar. The price is a fantastical dumping price. By no means can the Greek government realise the 50 billion [euro] for privatisation, which was foreseen by you. My fifth point is hard to imagine but true. The Greek government is not allowed to hire or fire any leading bank manager. The European institutions are now in charge of that. How do you want to effectively fight corruption like that? It’s a great limitation of [Greece’s] sovereignty. The climax is: The Greek government cannot even publicly discuss a draft bill, not to speak of introducing it in parliament. That is destroying parliamentary democracy. We can’t collaborate on that, by no stretch of the imagination. As for today, Germany has not paid a single euro to Greece during this crisis. This fact needs to be repeated over and over again. Secondly, the German government has agreed to be liable for 27 per cent of the debt issued to Ireland, Spain, Portugal, Cyprus and Greece against our [the parliament’s] will. This applies for the current 86 billion euros as well.