The Czech crisis is also heating up mobile operators and customers there

et mobiln opertoi are similar to three et firmly in the hands of foreign investors. A possible bankruptcy and return to a separate currency would mean only great inconvenience to her customers.

In Greece, there are currently three mobile operators. Cosmote belongs to the largest Czech telecommunications group of the OTE groups, which belongs to 10% of the state, but 40% according to Deutsche Telekom. The second operator here is the British Vodafone and this position belongs to the Wind operator, which is basically owned by a group of foreign investors and lenders.

Like Phonearen’s server, which is gaining ground in the Czech Republic, a possible exit from the euro area would mean, among other complications, a strong need for telephone operators and their customers. This is because companies would still spend the most money from euros and other foreign currencies. It is practically certain that, for example, the return of the country to Czech drachmas would result in a devaluation of the currency, which would also result in increased inflation.

It can be very easily described in the prices of mobile devices. According to the exchange rate, which was valid at the time of the transition from the drachma to the single European currency, today the peak of a smartphone at a price of about 600 euros would cost about 204 thousand drachmas. Only if the currency depreciated by 50%, the exchange rate would move from the former 340 drachmas for one euro to 510 drachmas per euro and the same smartphone would then cost 306 thousand drachmas. At the same time, salaries would not increase accordingly, at least from the arrest.

Like zazen, mobile operator tariffs would probably be more expensive. Many of their entries would continue to be available in foreign countries (infrastructure, technical support suppliers, knees, international connectivity, interconnection fees and much more), so the opertorm would be left with nothing but a hitch. Profits paid abroad would fall sharply by devaluation, and operators could be forced to make smaller investments. Confusion in this could be caused by a lack of pensions in banks, which would be clothed by people choosing their disputes. In addition to the health of the pinst service, it also gives them quality mountains.

The Phonearena server says that the ordinary Czech tariff today costs around twenty euros, according to the exchange rate that applied at the time of the transition from the drachma to the single European currency, it would cost about 6,800 drachmas. After a possible devaluation, the price would quickly rise above 10 thousand drachma. A number of customers would not be able to afford expensive tariffs, which would mean for operators the amount does not apply and income losses.

did a crowd pick a dispute from an ATM over the weekend?

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