The EU’s economic future depends on all of the 28 member states remaining together.

But if there is a breakdown, it could be a huge headache for the European project.

The crisis began when Greece, a member of the EU since 2004, began defaulting on its debts.

Its bailout fund, the European Stability Mechanism, was unable to cover the costs of the rescue.

It now has to find another way to cover its own bailout.

On Monday, the EU’s European Commission announced it was considering a request from Germany, France, Italy and Spain for additional money to help them pay back the debt.

The EU budget is also being discussed, as is a potential bailout by the United States.

But it is not clear if any of the countries will accept it.

Some eurozone countries, like Greece, will have to make some hard choices.

For Germany, it will have two options: stay in the EU and remain part of the eurozone, or leave the EU.

For Italy, the choice is simple: It can leave the bloc and remain in the single currency, but will be taxed in a different currency.

For France, it’s simple: Leave the euro and remain a member, but also pay the debt back.

For Spain, it would be a question of whether it stays within the euro or leaves it.

The two options are similar to the one President Trump took on Thursday: Either join the euro, or pay back debts.

The decision to join the single market or leave is often seen as the most important, and there are some who see that option as the biggest risk.

For Germany, the decision is clear: It needs to leave the eurozone.

And for France, the same can’t be said.

If the EU fails to negotiate a deal, it has no choice but to leave.

The risk is that Greece, Spain, Portugal and other countries will leave.

But there are other risks.

For the first time since joining the EU, the euro could become unstable.

It could crash and leave the economies of the remaining member states in a state of financial crisis.

The situation is much worse for countries like Greece and Portugal, which have large economies.

If the eurozone is to survive, the country needs to keep its economies stable and not collapse like Greece.

A second possibility is that the eurozone would collapse, leading to a full-blown crisis, which would then leave Europe as a weak spot in the global economy.

The European Commission is discussing how to avoid such a scenario, but a deal is almost certain to fail.

The eurozone is still fragile.

But with the economic and political turmoil of recent months, the political uncertainty and economic instability are making the euro more fragile than it was before.

If Greece, Italy, Portugal or Spain fail to reach a deal on a new rescue fund, they will be faced with the choice of leaving the euro.

The European Commission will ask them to join, but it would still need the support of the European Central Bank.

And the ECB would be the one to pay back its bailout fund.

The euro could also crash, causing the collapse of the euro itself, which could trigger another financial crisis and the euro zone as a whole.

And it would cause an economic meltdown for many countries in the eurozone that could affect their trade, exports and investment.

In the end, all of this is about whether the eurozone will survive.

If it does, it might have the chance to lead the world in the future.

If not, it may be forced to leave in the end.