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  •  - Greece's Finance Minister Venizelos addresses reporters during a news conference in Athens

    Greece's Finance Minister Venizelos addresses reporters during a news conference in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 4:19:43 PM EST
    Greece's Finance Minister Evangelos Venizelos addresses reporters during a news conference in Athens March 9, 2012. Greece averted the immediate risk of an uncontrolled default on Friday, winning strong acceptance from its private creditors for a bond swap deal which will eat into its mountainous public debt and clear the way for a new international bailout. REUTERS/Yiorgos Karahalis
  •  - Greece's Finance Minister Venizelos addresses reporters during a news conference in Athens

    Greece's Finance Minister Venizelos addresses reporters during a news conference in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 4:19:12 PM EST
    Greece's Finance Minister Evangelos Venizelos addresses reporters during a news conference in Athens March 9, 2012. Greece averted the immediate risk of an uncontrolled default on Friday, winning strong acceptance from its private creditors for a bond swap deal which will eat into its mountainous public debt and clear the way for a new international bailout. REUTERS/Yiorgos Karahalis
  •  - Greece's Prime Minister Lucas Papademos talks with Finance Minister Evangelos Venizelos before a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens

    Greece's Prime Minister Lucas Papademos talks with Finance Minister Evangelos Venizelos before a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 10:23:52 AM EST
    Greece's Prime Minister Lucas Papademos (L) talks with Finance Minister Evangelos Venizelos before a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens March 9, 2012. Greece averted the immediate threat of an uncontrolled default on Friday, winning strong acceptance from its private creditors for a bond swap deal which will eat into its mountainous public debt and clear the way for a new bailout. REUTERS/Yiorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS)
  •  - Greece's PM Papademos talks with Finance minister Venizelos before a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens

    Greece's PM Papademos talks with Finance minister Venizelos before a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 10:21:49 AM EST
    Greece's Prime Minister Lucas Papademos (L) talks with Finance Minister Evangelos Venizelos before a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens March 9, 2012. Greece averted the immediate threat of an uncontrolled default on Friday, winning strong acceptance from its private creditors for a bond swap deal which will eat into its mountainous public debt and clear the way for a new bailout. REUTERS/Yiorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS)
  •  - Greece's Prime Minister Lucas Papademos arrives for a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens

    Greece's Prime Minister Lucas Papademos arrives for a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 10:20:51 AM EST
    Greece's Prime Minister Lucas Papademos arrives for a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens March 9, 2012. Greece averted the immediate threat of an uncontrolled default on Friday, winning strong acceptance from its private creditors for a bond swap deal which will eat into its mountainous public debt and clear the way for a new bailout. REUTERS/Yiorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS)
  •  - Greece's Finance Minister Evangelos Venizelos arrives for a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens

    Greece's Finance Minister Evangelos Venizelos arrives for a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 10:19:09 AM EST
    Greece's Finance Minister Evangelos Venizelos arrives for a cabinet meeting at the parliament in Athens March 9, 2012. Greece averted the immediate threat of an uncontrolled default on Friday, winning strong acceptance from its private creditors for a bond swap deal which will eat into its mountainous public debt and clear the way for a new bailout. REUTERS/Yiorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS)
  •  - A barber cuts the hair of a customer in Athens

    A barber cuts the hair of a customer in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:56:29 AM EST
    A barber cuts the hair of a customer in Athens March 9, 2012 after holders of Greek bonds accepted a 53.5 percent haircut of their own in the world's biggest ever debt restructuring. A large number of private sector creditors have agreed to participate in Greece's bond swap offer, a key element in the 130 billion euro ($172 billion) rescue package it needs to avoid a disorderly default on its public debt. REUTERS/Yannis Behrakis (GREECE - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
  •  - A barber cuts the hair of a customer in a barber shop in Athens

    A barber cuts the hair of a customer in a barber shop in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:54:57 AM EST
    A barber cuts the hair of a customer in Athens March 9, 2012 after holders of Greek bonds accepted a 53.5 percent haircut of their own in the world's biggest ever debt restructuring. A large number of private sector creditors have agreed to participate in Greece's bond swap offer, a key element in the 130 billion euro ($172 billion) rescue package it needs to avoid a disorderly default on its public debt. REUTERS/Yannis Behrakis (GREECE - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
  •  - A barber cuts the hair of a customer in a barber shop in Athens

    A barber cuts the hair of a customer in a barber shop in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:53:27 AM EST
    A barber cuts the hair of a customer in Chaladri suburb, north of Athens March 9, 2012 after holders of Greek bonds accepted a 53.5 percent haircut of their own in the world's biggest ever debt restructuring. A large number of private sector creditors have agreed to participate in Greece's bond swap offer, a key element in the 130 billion euro ($172 billion) rescue package it needs to avoid a disorderly default on its public debt. REUTERS/John Kolesidis(GREECE - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
  •  - A hairdresser cuts hair in Athens

    A hairdresser cuts hair in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:50:39 AM EST
    A hairdresser cuts hair in Athens March 9, 2012 after holders of Greek bonds accepted a 53.5 percent haircut of their own in the world's biggest ever debt restructuring. A large number of private sector creditors have agreed to participate in Greece's bond swap offer, a key element in the 130 billion euro ($173 billion) rescue package it needs to avoid a disorderly default on its public debt. REUTERS/Yiorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
  •  - A barber cuts the hair of a customer in a barber shop in Athens

    A barber cuts the hair of a customer in a barber shop in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:48:57 AM EST
    A barber cuts the hair of a customer in Athens March 9, 2012 after holders of Greek bonds accepted a 53.5 percent haircut of their own in the world's biggest ever debt restructuring. A large number of private sector creditors have agreed to participate in Greece's bond swap offer, a key element in the 130 billion euro ($173 billion) rescue package it needs to avoid a disorderly default on its public debt. REUTERS/Yannis Behrakis (GREECE - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
  •  - A hairdresser cuts hair in Athens

    A hairdresser cuts hair in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:43:45 AM EST
    A hairdresser cuts hair in Athens March 9, 2012 after holders of Greek bonds accepted a 53.5 percent haircut of their own in the world's biggest ever debt restructuring. A large number of private sector creditors have agreed to participate in Greece's bond swap offer, a key element in the 130 billion euro ($172 billion) rescue package it needs to avoid a disorderly default on its public debt. REUTERS/Yiorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
  •  - A barber cuts the hair of a customer in a barber shop in Athens

    A barber cuts the hair of a customer in a barber shop in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:42:19 AM EST
    A barber cuts the hair of a customer in Chaladri suburb, north of Athens March 9, 2012 after holders of Greek bonds accepted a 53.5 percent haircut of their own in the world's biggest ever debt restructuring. A large number of private sector creditors have agreed to participate in Greece's bond swap offer, a key element in the 130 billion euro ($172 billion) rescue package it needs to avoid a disorderly default on its public debt. REUTERS/John Kolesidis (GREECE - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
  •  - Reverend Gregory G. Groover sits for a portrait inside the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston

    Reverend Gregory G. Groover sits for a portrait inside the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:38:49 AM EST
    Reverend Gregory G. Groover is pictured sits for a portrait inside the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts March 7, 2012. The church is being threatened with foreclosure and a March 22 auction by its lender OneUnited bank, America's largest black-owned bank. The bank says the church, which was founded in 1818 and played a major role in the anti-slavery movement, has defaulted on a $1.1 million balloon loan that came due in December 2011. Groover said the church did not default by missing monthly payments, but is in trouble because the loan ballooned. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
  •  - A worker cleans the facade of T Bank in Athens

    A worker cleans the facade of T Bank in Athens

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:20:40 AM EST
    A worker cleans the facade of T Bank in Athens March 9, 2012. Greece averted the immediate threat of an uncontrolled default on Friday, winning strong acceptance from its private creditors for a bond swap deal which will eat into its mountainous public debt and clear the way for a new bailout. REUTERS/Yannis Behrakis (GREECE - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS)
  •  - Reverend Gregory G. Groover sits for a portrait inside the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston

    Reverend Gregory G. Groover sits for a portrait inside the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:16:02 AM EST
    Reverend Gregory G. Groover is pictured sits for a portrait inside the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts March 7, 2012. The church is being threatened with foreclosure and a March 22 auction by its lender OneUnited bank, America's largest black-owned bank. The bank says the church, which was founded in 1818 and played a major role in the anti-slavery movement, has defaulted on a $1.1 million balloon loan that came due in December 2011. Groover said the church did not default by missing monthly payments, but is in trouble because the loan ballooned. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS PORTRAIT RELIGION)
  •  - Reverend Gregory G. Groover points to a document commemorating the "Payers of the Church Mortgage Debt Free in 1943" hung on the walls at the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of

    Reverend Gregory G. Groover points to a document commemorating the "Payers of the Church Mortgage Debt Free in 1943" hung on the walls at the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:15:28 AM EST
    Reverend Gregory G. Groover points to a document commemorating the "Payers of the Church Mortgage Debt Free in 1943" hung on the walls at the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts March 7, 2012. The document remembers the parishioners who contributed to pay off the mortgage when the church moved to its present location. The church is being threatened with foreclosure and a March 22 auction by its lender OneUnited bank, America's largest black-owned bank. The bank says the church, which was founded in 1818 and played a major role in the anti-slavery movement, has defaulted on a $1.1 million balloon loan that came due in December 2011. Groover said the church did not default by missing monthly payments, but is in trouble because the loan ballooned. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS PORTRAIT RELIGION)
  •  - Reverend Gregory G. Groover looks out from the front door of the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston Massachusetts

    Reverend Gregory G. Groover looks out from the front door of the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston Massachusetts

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:14:05 AM EST
    Reverend Gregory G. Groover looks out from the front door of the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts March 7, 2012. The church is being threatened with foreclosure and a March 22 auction by its lender OneUnited bank, America's largest black-owned bank. The bank says the church, which was founded in 1818 and played a major role in the anti-slavery movement, has defaulted on a $1.1 million balloon loan that came due in December 2011. Groover said the church did not default by missing monthly payments, but is in trouble because the loan ballooned. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS PORTRAIT RELIGION)
  •  - Reverend Gregory G. Groover works in his office at the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston Massachusetts

    Reverend Gregory G. Groover works in his office at the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston Massachusetts

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:13:06 AM EST
    Reverend Gregory G. Groover works in his office at the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts March 7, 2012. The church is being threatened with foreclosure and a March 22 auction by its lender OneUnited bank, America's largest black-owned bank. The bank says the church, which was founded in 1818 and played a major role in the anti-slavery movement, has defaulted on a $1.1 million balloon loan that came due in December 2011. Groover said the church did not default by missing monthly payments, but is in trouble because the loan ballooned. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS PORTRAIT RELIGION)
  •  - Reverend Gregory G. Groover sits for a portrait inside the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston

    Reverend Gregory G. Groover sits for a portrait inside the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston

    Posted: 3/9/2012 9:11:13 AM EST
    Reverend Gregory G. Groover is pictured sits for a portrait inside the Charles St. AME Church in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts March 7, 2012. The church is being threatened with foreclosure and a March 22 auction by its lender OneUnited bank, America's largest black-owned bank. The bank says the church, which was founded in 1818 and played a major role in the anti-slavery movement, has defaulted on a $1.1 million balloon loan that came due in December 2011. Groover said the church did not default by missing monthly payments, but is in trouble because the loan ballooned. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS PORTRAIT RELIGION)