Greeks were rattled Monday by news the nation’s jewels might be snatched as collateral as part of a bailout deal slammed as ‘humiliating’. ‘We avoided an exit from the eurozone,’ said sharply-dressed retired businessman Michaelis Sarides, as he sipped a coffee at a bar in central Athens. ‘But I warn you, if they take the Acropolis from us, it’s war,’ he said darkly. The outline deal thrashed out between the 19 eurozone nations in strained overnight talks calls for Greece to push through a range of reforms to secure a bailout worth up to 86 billion euros ($96 billion). Without it, the country’s economy will collapse and Greece could crash out of the eurozone. But among the key measures Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras will have to rush through parliament is the creation of a controversial debt repayment fund, which aims to raise 50 billion euros ($55 billion) by selling off valuable Greek assets. ‘They

Read More: Greeks ‘humiliated’ by bailout, cry ‘hands off the Acropolis’