Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras will seemingly have trouble passing the new economic measures bill through parliament for concessions he made to creditors over the weekend, after mixed reactions back at home.
He faces strong opposition from the left wing of his Syriza party.
Energy Minister Panagiotis Lafazanis said on Monday, “The Left Platform calls on the people not to be disappointed by this development, but instead to insist for a 'No' as they did with the referendum; to the end! Say No to memorandums, neoliberalism and to the austerity that is institutionalized within the eurozone."
Syriza leader and Vice President of European Parliament Dimitris Papadimoulis condemned the pressure put on Greece to seal a deal.
Papadimoulis on his personal Twitter account said, "The Taliban are demanding the humiliation of the country."
The Syriza’s parliamentary speaker, Nikos Filis went even further by complaining, "Greece is being waterboarded by euro-area leaders."
Filis also accused Germany of “tearing Europe apart” for the third time in a century, on Greek TV.
Minister for Labour Panos Skourletis said the bailout deal will not pass the parliamentary vote, it is “not viable” he argued on Greek TV.
However Tsipras has managed to garner much support for the deal including from the opposition.
From the opposition centre-right New Democracy party, a Member of Parliament, Kiriakos Mitsotakis tweeted following the deal, "We have three years ahead of us to become a normal European country. I hope we have learned from our mistakes now. Let us have a new beginning.”
From another opposition centre-left Potami party leader Stavros Theodorakis said: “The objective has been achieved. The country remains in the eurozone. Alexis Tsipras kept his last promise in spite of all those that wanted us to return to the [Greek currency] drachma.”
"We hope government, parliament and parties will rise to the occasion and, without delay, take the necessary decision in order to enter, as soon as possible, into a new era," he added. "The agreement foresees painful reforms and, unfortunately, demands more sacrifices from the Greek people. This time let’s do it with a plan, determination and justice, for Greece and for our children."
The New Democracy party leader, Evangelos Meimarakis issued a statement saying: "Unfortunately, at the last minute, we had only the choice for agreement or no agreement, and that would have led to total disaster."
He emphasised that "With the agreement Greece got a breather in order with seriousness and responsibility to try to find again its pace in Europe."
He tweeted immediately after the deal was agreed: "We have three years ahead of us to become a normal European country. I hope we have learned from our mistakes now. Let us have a new beginning.”
Pasok party leader Fofi Gennimata tweeted on her personal account immediately after the agreement was known to, “The government must act fast; there is no space for more mistakes.”
“We avoided a Grexit, we have a deal," she added.
Stavros Theodorakis highlighted: "We hope government, parliament and parties to meet the occasion and without delay to take the necessary decision in order to enter, as soon as possible, into a new era" and also "the agreement delayed and foresees painful reforms and, unfortunately, demands more sacrifices from the Greek people. This time let’s do it with plan, determination and justice. For Greece and for our children."
In the meantime, Greek banks will remain closed until July 15, the Greek Finance Ministry said on Monday.
Capital controls, issued on June 29, are still in place throughout the country with ATM withdrawals limited to €60 ($66) per account daily, as immense withdrawals threatened to collapse the banking system.