The reforms are necessary to secure further bailout funds from Greece's creditors.
The country has so far failed to boost its flagging economic growth.
The International Monetary Fund, the European Central Bank and the European Commission troika has its first colony: Greece.
Greek prime minister shakes up negotiating team and takes controversial finance minister, Yanis Varoufakis, out of the limelight.
Experts say that the last minute clamp down is too little too late.
Angela Merkel says Grexit must be prevented while Varoufakis writes that disagreements with creditors are "not unbridgeable".
The environment minister has revoked a license leaving gold stuck in a mine in northern Greece.
A female protester seeking to "End the ECB Dick-tatorship" interrupted a press conference.
Finance minister pledges to "reform Greece deeply" as deadline for €450 million loan repayment to IMF approaches.
Athens is rushing to get the list ready before state coffers run empty, expected in a few weeks without more aid.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel stressed no money would be released before Athens implements budget measures and reforms.
The couple from Hamburg donated the money when they visited a town hall in Nafplio.
Syriza, Greece's ruling party, is one of the groups which make up the 'Blockupy' movement.
Organisers Blockupy estimated that about 10,000 demonstrators from across Europe were at the rally.
One of Blockupy protest organisers says troika is responsible for the austerity measures that have pushed people into poverty.
Bond-buying will benefit peripheral economies such as Spain and Italy, while Greece is marginalised again
The Greek PM is optimistic they will find a solution and believes the problem lies with Europe.
Plummeting euro value driven by Greek uncertainty and ECB's quantitative easing programme.
Satirical video reveals German terror of Greece's rebel finance minister.
The Greek finance minister says other European governments will suffer if others are 'asphyxiated' like his.
European Commission and International Monetary Fund accept Greek reforms as a 'valid starting point'.
Greece could run out of money by end of March without new external funding.
Eurozone stocks would fall and borrowing coasts soar if Athens were to leave the euro, say investors.