Interesting turn of events in Greece, where their hung parliament and slated re-election has left them without a PM by normal means, since no one can command a majority. The constitutional fall-back in Greece is to make the head of their Council of State (loosely comparable to the Supreme Court and 6 appeals courts rolled into one if my quick read into Greek constitutional law is fair) the acting PM.
Thus, Panagiotis Pikrammenos, a veteran judge, is the acting prime minister until they can elect one normally. Please stop me from seeing his name and asking if it needs surgery to fix. It would be a loose analog to having Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts sit in as acting president if the Electoral College got hung up; our constitution would have either the new VP in charge (since he gets elected from the top two in the Senate) if the House deadlocked on a president or the Speaker of the House if both chambers gridlocked.
John Roberts would be an improvement over the alternatives here and PP might well be an improvement as well, but the Greek voters might not agree, especially if they want to give the middle-digit sal-oot to the bankers in Berlin and Brussels.
Meanwhile, the European Central Bank has stiffed some of the weaker banks from being able to get loans until they get their balance sheets in order.Also, a mild run on banks has started as people are cashing out accounts and getting their money outta Dodge. Not pretty.