Investors have been taken by surprise by the ECB cut in interest rates to 0.25% - a record low.
The two traditional "engines for growth" in the eurozone are wheezing back to life and dragging the whole area with them.
The worst economic upheaval since the Great Depression is not over. Not yet. But there are, at last, signs that it may be coming to an end.
This is what happened to the Euro when the European Central Bank announced it was cutting rates to 0.25%.
The European Central Bank has lowered its benchmark interest rate to 0.25% from 0.5% - a new record low.
Riot police stormed the defunct Greek state television headquarters in Athens, ending a five-month sit-in from protesters against the broadcaster's closure.
The government took the channel, ERT, off air in June as part of public sector cuts demanded by foreign lenders.
About 50 sacked journalists refused to leave the building and kept ERT alive over the Internet for five months.
They were finally removed from the building in the pre-dawn raid on Thursday.
Four people were briefly detained, as police fired a few rounds of teargas to disperse the stand-off, officials said.
The government has since launched a new television channel called Public TV.
The Bank of England kept interest rates at 0.5% today.
The Bank also left the scale of its quantitative easing (QE) programme to boost the money supply unchanged at £375 billion.
Unemployment in the Eurozone has reached a record high of 12.2 per cent.
The eurozone has exited recession after its economy grew 0.3% in the second quarter from the previous period, according to official figures released today.