With three of his transport company’s trucks immobilised in Germany, unable to pay for fuel and tolls, Yannis Fourtoulakis warns that Greece’s capital controls are wreaking deep damage to his beleaguered country’s economy. ‘If the situation is not resolved soon there will be problems, mainly with food,’ predicted the 38-year-old boss of an Athens-based transport company that imports chemicals from Germany for Greece’s refinery industry. ‘Petrol stations have stopped supplying on credit as they are also forced by refineries to pay cash for their fuel,’ explained the transporter. ‘It’s a chain, from the petrol stations the problem is passed on to transporters and to producers.’ His experience contradicts soothing words from the radical left government of Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras, which insists that there is enough fuel on the market to keep the economy going. ‘(We) assure Greek

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