An anti-austerity protester burns a euro note during a demonstration outside the European Union offices in Athens. Once voters make the connection between anti-austerity and anti-EU, euro-sceptic sentiment, the single currency will be in trouble. Photo: Reuters An anti-austerity protester burns a euro note during a demonstration outside the European Union offices in Athens. Once voters make the connection between anti-austerity and anti-EU, euro-sceptic sentiment, the single currency will be in trouble. Photo: Reuters
An anti-austerity protester burns a euro note during a demonstration outside the European Union offices in Athens. Once voters make the connection between anti-austerity and anti-EU, euro-sceptic sentiment, the single currency will be in trouble. Photo: Reuters
David Brown
Opinion

Opinion

Macroscope by David Brown

Is it going to be game over for the euro this year?

An anti-austerity protester burns a euro note during a demonstration outside the European Union offices in Athens. Once voters make the connection between anti-austerity and anti-EU, euro-sceptic sentiment, the single currency will be in trouble. Photo: Reuters An anti-austerity protester burns a euro note during a demonstration outside the European Union offices in Athens. Once voters make the connection between anti-austerity and anti-EU, euro-sceptic sentiment, the single currency will be in trouble. Photo: Reuters
An anti-austerity protester burns a euro note during a demonstration outside the European Union offices in Athens. Once voters make the connection between anti-austerity and anti-EU, euro-sceptic sentiment, the single currency will be in trouble. Photo: Reuters
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David Brown

David Brown

David Brown is the chief executive of New View Economics. Over a career spanning four decades in London, David held roles as chief economist in a number of international investment banks.