Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras has returned to Athens and gone straight into a meeting with Finance Minister Euclid Tsakalotos and other party officials following marathon bailout talks in Brussels.
At the talks, eurozone leaders agreed to offer Greece a third bailout.
The bailout is conditional on Greece passing agreed reforms by Wednesday.
Mr Tsipras must now get several unpopular measures through the Greek parliament in the next two days.
These include measures to streamline pensions, raise tax revenue and liberalise the labour market.
Many Greeks and others who thought that unduly harsh terms were being imposed on Greece have expressed their widespread anger online using the hashtag #ThisIsACoup.
And Defence Minister Panos Kammenos, whose Independent Greeks party underpins Mr Tspiras’s coalition government, has said he will not support the agreement – even though he added he would remain in government.
Mr Tsipras came to power after his left-wing Syriza party won elections in January on a promise to end austerity. Greece has already received two bailouts totalling €240bn since 2010.
Greek banks have been closed for two weeks, with withdrawals at cash machines limited to €60 per day, and will now remain closed until after Wednesday. The economy has been put under increasing strain, with some businesses closing and others struggling to pay suppliers.
At the scene: Mark Lobel, BBC News, Athens
Dissatisfaction runs deep within the Greek government. Senior finance ministry official Nicholas Theocarakis says the current working plan being put before parliament will not fix the Greek economy. “It’s absolutely certain that we’re moving to a debt colony that will have, as in Latin America, lost decades,” he told the BBC.
Along with many fellow Greeks, the close ally of former Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis, blames the Eurogroup. “They would like to make a point that those who oppose the toxic policies of austerity eventually will have to pay. That the refractory hand of labour will be taught docility – to use a 19th Century expression.”
Mr Theocarakis, an Athens University economics professor, said the reforms sought are misguided. “You have to be a Freudian psychoanalyst to explain why they [the Eurogroup] think… the Greek economy will bounce back.”
“See how many pharmacies there are in this place? If you deregulate the pharmacy business the only thing you will do is create oligopolies.”
Greek anger at eurozone debt deal
An EU statement spoke of up to €86bn (£61bn) of financing for Greece over three years.
Though it included an offer to reschedule Greek debt repayments “if necessary”, there was no provision for the reduction in Greek debt – or so-called “haircut” – that the Greek government had sought.
Parliaments in several eurozone states also have to approve any new bailout.
“There will not be a ‘Grexit’,” said European Commission chief Jean-Claude Juncker, referring to the fear that if there had been no deal, Greece could have crashed out of the euro.
Mr Tsipras said that after a “tough battle”, Greece had secured debt restructuring and a “growth package”.
He also said he had the “belief and the hope that… the possibility of ‘Grexit’ is in the past”.
“The deal is difficult but we averted the pursuit to move state assets abroad,” he said. “We averted the plan for a financial strangulation and for the collapse of the banking system.”
German Chancellor Angela Merkel said: “The road will be long, and judging by the negotiations tonight, difficult.”
French President Francois Hollande said the agreement had allowed Europe to “preserve integrity and solidarity”.
“We also had to show that Europe is capable of solving a crisis that has menaced the eurozone for several years,” he added.
Jeroen Dijsselbloem, the head of the eurozone group of finance ministers, said the agreement included a €50bn Greece-based fund that will privatise or manage Greek assets. Out of that €50bn, €25bn would be used to recapitalise Greek banks, he said.
Eurozone finance ministers meeting in Brussels have discussed providing “bridge financing” that would cover Greece’s short-term needs, but have made no final decisions.
Greek debt crisis timeline
- 26 June: Greece halts talks with creditors and calls referendum on bailout terms
- 28 June: European Central Bank (ECB) limits emergency funding to Greece; Greece imposes capital controls, forcing banks to stay shut
- 30 June: Eurozone bailout expires, Greece misses €1.6bn payment to IMF
- 5 July: Greeks overwhelmingly vote “No” in referendum, rejecting creditors’ conditions
- 9 July: Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras presents new proposals to creditors, including measures rejected in referendum
- 13 July: Eurozone leaders agree to offer Greece third bailout
And looking forward…
- 15 July: Greek parliament to pass reforms demanded by creditors
- 16-17 July: Possible votes in eurozone member state parliaments on bailout
- 20 July: Greece due to make €3.5bn payment to ECB
Are you in Greece? What is your reaction to the latest developments? Emailwith your story.
Please include a contact number if you are willing to speak to a BBC journalist. You can also contact us in the following ways: