# euroleaks - Sunday 13 January, 2013
Yet another batch of draft documents has made its way out via the Bundestag. Here’s the story of how it happens.
The full draft document reveals the Irish government’s fears about a mass boycott of water charges, criticism over the costs of legal services in Ireland, and Troika suggestions to cut public sector pay.
# euroleaks - Saturday 12 January, 2013
Ireland’s bailout partners also want a more efficient judicial system.
The Troika also warned that Irish banks still aren’t lending enough to small businesses either.
A leaked European Commission report raises questions over Brendan Howlin’s plans to further downsize the public sector.
A leaked Troika document also reveals that the installation of water meters could be years behind the official schedule.
# euroleaks - Friday 11 January, 2013
Right now councils only have an informal requirement to balance their books – something the Troika wants addressed.
Brussels believes the Irish government’s legislation to give legal effect to spending ceilings leaves too much wiggle room.
The organisation which represents drug manufacturers also said a greater use of generics is on the way.
The government is keen to use all of the money from the sale of State assets in “one shape or another” to fund job creation initiatives but the Troika appears more focussed on reducing the debt.
The Troika and the Government had significantly different predictions for how much Ireland is going to grow over the next two years.
The Troika has raised concerns about the effectiveness of the new personal insolvency law that is aimed at helping the country’s many distressed mortgage holders.
A draft Troika report, obtained by TheJournal.ie, reveals suggestions that the Croke Park Agreement may not go far enough.
Leaked bailout documents reveal new Department of Social Protection plans to get longstanding jobseekers back to work.
In a leaked document, the Troika suggests a number of radical measures to address the health service overspend including hiring specialists from abroad, cutting doctors’ pay and making savings on the cost of drugs.