How do Greeks live during the second lockdown? How do they handle its second, deadly wave? What do they hope for their future, and how do they feel about the upcoming vaccinations against Covid-19?
Paradigm Shifts: The COVID-19 Crisis In The Light Of The 1929 Great Crash And The 2008 Financial Crisis
Professor of comparative politics, Gerasimos Moschonas, analyzes similarities and differences between major crises of the past and the coronavirus pandemic.
diaNEOsis is a non-profit think-tank based in Athens, Greece. The institute publishes academic research, policy recommendations and investigative journalism.
We aim to actively contribute to public discourse on social and economic issues, and to promote change and meaningful political reform.
As globalisation retreats and nation-states become more assertive, the international problems asking for solutions proliferate. Geopolitics Professor George Prevelakis analyses the main geopolitical tensions of our times and the way the pandemic will accelerate change.
How did Greeks feel after a month in confinement? How has the pandemic affected our faith in institutions? How many of us "stayed home" and what did we do there? A new survey by diaNEOsis depicts the life, concerns and expectations of Greeks as the gravest crisis of our time is unfolding.
Our country could generate tens of billions of Euros annually attracting retirees, those seeking to combine medical treatment with travel, and vacationers looking for health and wellness options. It is a big market, and an even bigger—currently under-exploited—opportunity.
Emma Marcegaglia, President of BusinessEurope, writes down the 7 key actions that Europe must take, in this chapter for the diaNEOsis book "The Future Of Europe".
The chapter written by the President of the European Round Table of Industrialists (ERT), Benoît Potier, for the diaNEOsis book "The Future Of Europe".
Former President of the EU Parliament and of the Konrad Adenauer foundation, Hans-Gert Pöttering, explores the three difficult but fundamental challenges that Europe must to come to terms with, in this chapter written for the diaNEOsis book "The Future of Europe".
How lowering primary surpluses, taxes and social insurance contributions can lead to higher growth, more employment and a sustainable public debt.
What will the consequences be for the country's agricultural production? How will tourism be affected? How much will the urban environment be impacted, and how grave will the danger for forests and cultural heritage monuments be? What will happen to the coasts? How severe will the impact on beaches or ports be? How will public health be affected? The new diaNEOsis study provides answers.
Anti-europeanism on the rise, institutions in crisis, social conservatism and economic liberalism: Who are the Greeks today? diaNEOsis’ new survey reveals some truths we had suspected, data we had anticipated, and some impressive and unexpected findings.
Why did Greece’s former production model fail? What were its most significant problems? How can we now, after six years of crisis, design a new and viable plan?
One crucial problem of the Greek production model is that the share of innovative industries is much lower than in other EU economies, in stark contrast to the rich scientific potential of the country.
What is the scale of tax evasion in Greece? Who are those evading taxes? And what can be done to fight the problem?