Bailouts Photos on Townhall

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    Posted: 6/13/2012 12:05:45 PM EST
    In this June 7, 2012 photo, traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange. For the third straight spring, fear about Europe?s debt crisis has rattled U.S. stocks. Investors are increasingly worried that Greece will exit the euro, and Spain may need an international bailout. The next date to watch is June 17, when Greece holds an election. If the far-left party wins, Greece may spurn the program of bailouts and steep budget cuts that has kept it afloat. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
  •  - Spain's Prime Minister Rajoy leaves after a session at Spanish parliament in Madrid

    Spain's Prime Minister Rajoy leaves after a session at Spanish parliament in Madrid

    Posted: 6/13/2012 5:02:50 AM EST
    Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy leaves after a session at Spanish parliament in Madrid June 13, 2012. Madrid insisted it would stick to its borrowing plans this year after the European Union agreed to the bailout of up to 100 billion euros ($125 billion), which is aimed at rescuing banks battered by a property market collapse and recession rather than helping the Spanish state finance its budget deficit. But yields on Spanish government debt rose as Saturday's deal failed to calm concerns that Madrid may end up locked out of funding markets like the three other euro zone countries already forced into bailouts - Greece, Ireland and Portugal. REUTERS/Andrea Comas (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS)
  •  - Spain's PM Rajoy is questioned by reporters after a session at Spanish parliament in Madrid

    Spain's PM Rajoy is questioned by reporters after a session at Spanish parliament in Madrid

    Posted: 6/13/2012 5:01:46 AM EST
    Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy (C) is questioned by reporters after a session at the Spanish parliament in Madrid June 13, 2012. Madrid insisted it would stick to its borrowing plans this year after the European Union agreed to the bailout of up to 100 billion euros ($125 billion), which is aimed at rescuing banks battered by a property market collapse and recession rather than helping the Spanish state finance its budget deficit. But yields on Spanish government debt rose as Saturday's deal failed to calm concerns that Madrid may end up locked out of funding markets like the three other euro zone countries already forced into bailouts - Greece, Ireland and Portugal. REUTERS/Andrea Comas (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS)
  •  - Spain's Prime Minister Rajoy listens to a question during a session at the Spanish parliament in Madrid

    Spain's Prime Minister Rajoy listens to a question during a session at the Spanish parliament in Madrid

    Posted: 6/13/2012 4:55:56 AM EST
    Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy listens to a question during a session at the Spanish parliament in Madrid June 13, 2012. Madrid insisted it would stick to its borrowing plans this year after the European Union agreed to the bailout of up to 100 billion euros ($125 billion), which is aimed at rescuing banks battered by a property market collapse and recession rather than helping the Spanish state finance its budget deficit. But yields on Spanish government debt rose as Saturday's deal failed to calm concerns that Madrid may end up locked out of funding markets like the three other euro zone countries already forced into bailouts - Greece, Ireland and Portugal. REUTERS/Andrea Comas (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS)
  •  - Spain's Prime Minister Rajoy listens to a question during a session at the Spanish parliament in Madrid

    Spain's Prime Minister Rajoy listens to a question during a session at the Spanish parliament in Madrid

    Posted: 6/13/2012 4:53:56 AM EST
    Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy listens to a question during a session at the Spanish parliament in Madrid June 13, 2012. Madrid insisted it would stick to its borrowing plans this year after the European Union agreed to the bailout of up to 100 billion euros ($125 billion), which is aimed at rescuing banks battered by a property market collapse and recession rather than helping the Spanish state finance its budget deficit. But yields on Spanish government debt rose as Saturday's deal failed to calm concerns that Madrid may end up locked out of funding markets like the three other euro zone countries already forced into bailouts - Greece, Ireland and Portugal. REUTERS/Andrea Comas (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS HEADSHOT)
  •  - Spain's Prime Minister Rajoy listens to a question as he sits beside Deputy Prime Minister de Santamaria during a session at the Spanish parliament in Madrid

    Spain's Prime Minister Rajoy listens to a question as he sits beside Deputy Prime Minister de Santamaria during a session at the Spanish parliament in Madrid

    Posted: 6/13/2012 4:52:18 AM EST
    Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy (R) listens to a question as he sits beside Deputy Prime Minister Soraya Saenz de Santamaria during a session at the Spanish parliament in Madrid June 13, 2012. Madrid insisted it would stick to its borrowing plans this year after the European Union agreed to the bailout of up to 100 billion euros ($125 billion), which is aimed at rescuing banks battered by a property market collapse and recession rather than helping the Spanish state finance its budget deficit. But yields on Spanish government debt rose as Saturday's deal failed to calm concerns that Madrid may end up locked out of funding markets like the three other euro zone countries already forced into bailouts - Greece, Ireland and Portugal. REUTERS/Andrea Comas (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS)


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