It is clear to the naked eye that SYRIZA is in a state of decomposition and on course for a split. The clash between the many factions within the party was almost deterministically inevitable.

The impasse which the government reached and the turn it was forced to take due to the circumstances at the Euro Summit revealed the unbridgeable differences between governing party officers that were apparent for some time and made their coexistence impossible.

By all appearances the group opposing Mr. Tsipras will leave and attempt toe represent the anti-euro front and the drachma alternative.

The truth is that from its formation the party resembled a political Babel. It was a cluster of many smaller and larger, marginal until recently, left and leftist political groups, which were better known for their internal conflicts than anything else.

Furthermore, most of them were defined by their struggles and had no relationship with the government. They dreamed of socialist formations and such, without any faith in the bourgeois democracy.

With the prospect of power, Mr. Tsipras managed to keep the heterogeneous SYRIZA united and within a few years managed to make it the dominant political movement. At one point he tried to abolish the organizational and political autonomy of the factions within this party, to no avail.

Under the present circumstances though, the organizational and political clearing up will likely liberate Mr. Tsipras and help him overcome the current political impasse.

He has the opportunity to fully regroup, build his own alliances, directly address the other pro-Europe forces and create the real conditions for the country’s continued membership in the Eurozone and to put an end to the scenario of an unwanted Grexit.

In any case, the developments in SYRIZA will be anything but indifferent. The internal conflicts will allow everyone to regroup and perhaps it will offer the opportunity for an overall reconstitution of the political system, which Greece so dearly needs.