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Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis attends an emergency Eurogroup finance ministers meeting at the European Council in Brussels on February 20, 2015. Eurogroup head Jeroen Dijsselbloem was working overtime on February 20 to save a make-or-break meeting on Greece's demand to ease its bailout programme as Germany insisted it stick with its austerity commitments. After days of sharp exchanges, the 19 eurozone finance ministers gathered for the third time in little over a week to consider Athens' take-it or leave-it proposal to extend an EU loan programme which expires this month. AFP PHOTO / EMMANUEL DUNANDEMMANUEL DUNAND/AFP/Getty Images
Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis attends an emergency Eurogroup finance ministers meeting at the European Council in Brussels on February 20, 2015. Eurogroup head Jeroen Dijsselbloem was working overtime on February 20 to save a make-or-break meeting on Greece's demand to ease its bailout programme as Germany insisted it stick with its austerity commitments. After days of sharp exchanges, the 19 eurozone finance ministers gathered for the third time in little over a week to consider Athens' take-it or leave-it proposal to extend an EU loan programme which expires this month. AFP PHOTO / EMMANUEL DUNANDEMMANUEL DUNAND/AFP/Getty Images

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Before he was Greek Finance minister, Yanis Varoufakis was an academic specializing in game theory. Clare Sebastian finds out what this discipline can tell us about Greek debt negotiations

Is 'game theory' Greece's ticket out of debt?

Before he was Greek Finance minister, Yanis Varoufakis was an academic specializing in game theory. Clare Sebastian finds out what this discipline can tell us about Greek debt negotiations