By now, you’ve probably heard about the ongoing crisis in Greece.
You may have seen the pictures, seen the headlines, or even heard about people in tears.
Greece is struggling to pay the IMF a bill of $13 billion, which will eventually amount to about $40 billion.
In addition, the country’s financial sector has been in a state of crisis for years, with a massive credit rating downgrade, the collapse of its banks, and a collapse in the economy.
But there’s another story that you might not have heard: that there’s an entire industry within Greece that is making up for the countrys economic woes by manufacturing cloth.
As you can see in the images below, a number of different textile mills, known as textiles mills, are located throughout the country.
Some of them are based in the southern city of Samos, and others are located in the central city of Gevgelija.
There are even a few in the countryside.
In Greece, textile mills are considered a “soft” industry, which means that their production can be done entirely by machines and are not affected by the country s economic woes.
This makes them very easy to operate, as they can produce a lot of cloth at the same time.
There is no need to worry about pollution or labor shortages, and the cost of their machinery is generally much lower than other factories in Greece, which helps to minimize the need for workers to go into the fields.
They also don’t require much capital, as there is usually little to no debt on their books.
The average wage of a worker at one of these mills is around $100 a month.
As of this writing, it is estimated that around 5,000 textile mills have been set up across the country, producing clothing and other goods for various industries.
The most important textile mills in Greece are the ones located in Gevgela, Samos and the towns of Pihvannis and Piraeus.
In recent years, the industry has been expanding, as it was once dominated by the traditional textile industries.
According to the latest data from the Ministry of Economic Affairs, in 2017, the textile industry grew from 7,500 employees to 10,000 employees.
It is estimated to produce approximately 10 million garments annually.
These mills are known for their efficiency, and they also produce cloth in a relatively cheap way.
This means that they can be quite profitable, as many of the textile mills also offer a variety of other goods.
The industry is also very competitive, as the prices of the materials they use have decreased, so there are less buyers willing to pay higher prices for their cloth.
The textile industry has also grown in recent years.
In 2018, the total number of textile mills that had been set to open had been surpassed by 8,500, and by 2019, the number had reached a record high of 33,000.
In terms of employment, this industry is one of the most popular industries in Greece with an estimated 7.7 million people working in the textile industries in 2017.
The number of factories and workshops in the country are also growing, as is the number of people working on the production lines.
In 2017, around 2,000 people worked in the production of the clothing and footwear industry.
In 2020, the figure increased to 3,400.
In 2021, the company reported that the number was up to 3.6 million people, up from 2.3 million in 2016.
While this industry has grown in popularity, it has also suffered from many of its problems.
There have been a number in the past years that have left the industry in a very bad state.
The biggest problem has been the collapse in manufacturing and the collapse that occurred in the sector in 2016, which left a huge number of jobs in limbo.
The other major problem has not been an industry crisis, but a lack of capital.
As a result, the amount of money that has been available for investment has been severely limited.
In 2016, the Greek government allocated $6.4 billion to the textile and footwear sector.
But in 2018, it allocated only $4.2 billion, a significant reduction from the $9.5 billion that had originally been earmarked for this sector.
In 2020, around $4 billion of the $6 billion allocated to the industry had been used to invest in the sectors production.
This left only $1.6 billion to invest into other sectors.
The government has also allocated a further $2.3 billion in 2020 for the textile sector, but it has not yet been allocated the additional funds that are needed to invest even further.
As a result of this, the sector is in an extremely precarious situation.
The textile industry is currently operating with an annual deficit of about $2 billion.
This is due to the fact that many of these factories are located on the Greek mainland, which limits the number that can be built. Also,