It's been a good year for the eurozone crisis in the sense that flare-ups have been few and minor.
At the launch of Richard Roberts's new book about the great financial crisis of 1914, Saving the City, Andy Haldane, the widely respected executive director of the Bank of England, confessed that when the recent financial crisis occurred, not many people in the Bank of England were even aware of the economic upheaval that immediately preceded the first world war – a classic case of the modern economics profession's obsession with mathematics rather than history.
Youth unemployment in Spain has reached a new high of 56.1%, a quarter of the 3.5 million under-25s jobless across the eurozone, according to the latest Eurostat figures.
The European commission strongly refuted the withering criticism of the International Monetary Fund on Thursday, arguing that it had not mismanaged its handling of the Greek crisis.
Ten years ago this week, it was euro crunch time for Britain. Gordon Brown had promised an assessment of whether the UK met his five tests for entry into the single currency within two years of the 2001 election. He met the deadline almost to the day.
Another month, another dismal set of jobless figures from the eurozone.
The eurozone's private sector shrank for the 15th consecutive month in April – suggesting the single currency area will fall deeper into recession this quarter.
The warning signs are flashing red for the eurozone.
George Soros, the billionaire speculator best known as "the man who broke the Bank of England" in 1992, has launched a stinging critique of Germany's role in the euro crisis and suggested the single currency's prospects would be improved if its most dominant member were to quit.
Cyprus's crisis-hit economy could shrink by 13% in 2013, a government official warned on Thursday, as the head of the European Central Bank insisted the chaotic rescue of the troubled island was not a model for future bailouts.
European leaders reached an agreement with Cyprus early on Monday morning that closes down the island's second-biggest bank and inflicts huge losses on wealthy savers.
Cyprus has become the fifth eurozone nation to seek help from international lenders, but the rescue package includes a hugely unpopular levy on savers at Cypriot banks – and as yet it remains unclear whether the country's MPs will accept it.
Ukip is emerging as the chief beneficiary of a mood of disillusionment with the EU, according to a new Guardian/ICM poll that records a surge for the party of two percentage points.