Rescue Package From IMF And The EU
The rescue package from the European Union and the International Monetary Fund for Ireland is tied. The EU member states gave the green light for the aid package, which includes 85 billion euros. It will operate for three years.
Because of its banking crisis, Ireland was a week ago, the first country to request assistance from the Euro-rescue, which was established in response to the debt crisis in Greece. Ireland claims to be on the 17.5 billion euro rescue plan to contribute their own resources. The government committed itself to tap into a reserve for pensions. Actual international controls on the International Monetary Fund (IMF) 22.5 billion euros.
The average interest rate on the international aid intended for an average of 5.8 percent. This is more than Greece had to pay, which had to be rescued in the spring before the bankruptcy. Athens was then still get an interest rate of 5.2 percent.
A significant portion of the money from the aid package will be invested in the banking sector, the rest in the rehabilitation of the national budget. Euro group president Jean-Claude Juncker said ten billion euros are for the immediate support of the banks and provides 25 billion as a reserve for the Institute. In return, planned in Ireland’s national budget savings of ten billion euros and tax increases amounting to five billion euros in the next four years. This is the government deficit of 32 percent of gross domestic product in the medium term and cut back to three percent.11