Greece’s government has long been accused of running a money-making racket.
Now, the government is looking to expand its reach beyond its borders.
The government is considering imposing a Facebook-style tax on ads from countries with weak currencies, and has said it will consider taxing content produced in Greece in the future.
According to the government’s budget, the proposed tax would amount to between €5,000 and €20,000 ($5,600 to $22,000).
That’s not a lot of money for a country with a GDP less than $2.2 trillion.
But the idea of a tax on the ad market could have a huge impact.
Facebook, the world’s largest social media platform, is a hugely popular platform for millions of users around the world, with billions of active users.
Facebook’s ads run on platforms in nearly every country in the world.
But many countries rely on advertising revenues from Facebook to support their economies, while others, like Greece, rely on its free ads.
The tax would likely make Facebook’s advertising revenue less than 1 percent of GDP.
The country’s GDP is estimated at about $2 trillion, according to the World Bank.
In an interview with the BBC, the country’s finance minister, Euclid Tsakalotos, said the country had to be able to compete with Facebook.
Tsakalsos also said the government would consider increasing taxes on digital content, such as videos, to “help our citizens,” according to The Associated Press.
It’s unlikely that the Greek government would pass a tax of this magnitude without support from Facebook.
At the moment, the company is using ads to support Greek protests and the country has been embroiled in a bitter election.
The company is currently being sued by the government for failing to comply with a court order to stop selling ads on the Greek website.
Facebook is also trying to influence the political debate in Greece.
Earlier this year, Facebook announced it would be paying a $100 million settlement to a group of protesters who sued the company for allegedly suppressing the voices of those protesting against austerity.
In April, Facebook also donated $100,000 to a non-profit group that is trying to make the country more politically responsive.
A Facebook spokesperson told Politico that the company has been paying a “significant amount of money” to support Greece’s protests, as well as to a variety of other causes, including a $50 million grant for local NGOs that help homeless people.