In this picture dated Nov. 3, 2012, steel supports are missing from an abandoned army bridge at the village of Adendro, in northern Greece. When Greece adopted the euro, it poured billions into modernizing its infrastructure, building spectacular bridges, highways, and a brand new rail transit network for Athens. Now, locked in recession and crushed by debt, Greeks are targeting many of those projects, gouging out the metal and selling it for scrap to feed ravenous demand driven by China and India. (AP Photo/Nikolas Giakoumidis)

Associated Press
In this picture dated Nov. 3, 2012, steel supports are missing from an abandoned army bridge at the village of Adendro, in northern Greece. When Greece adopted the euro, it poured billions into modernizing its infrastructure, building spectacular bridges, highways, and a brand new rail transit network for Athens. Now, locked in recession and crushed by debt, Greeks are targeting many of those projects, gouging out the metal and selling it for scrap to feed ravenous demand driven by China and India. (AP Photo/Nikolas Giakoumidis)
In this picture dated Nov. 3, 2012, steel supports are missing from an abandoned army bridge at the village of Adendro, in northern Greece. When Greece adopted the euro, it poured billions into modernizing its infrastructure, building spectacular bridges, highways, and a brand new rail transit network for Athens. Now, locked in recession and crushed by debt, Greeks are targeting many of those projects, gouging out the metal and selling it for scrap to feed ravenous demand driven by China and India. (AP Photo/Nikolas Giakoumidis)
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