The conversation is as follows:
a) The IMF argues that Greek growth has not been sufficient and that its own projections are different from the EU's, to continue its participation, Greece has to take additional austerity measures equal to 2% of GDP and that creditors must grant debt-relief to keep the 2018 targets within its own models.
b) The eurozone headed by German finance minister argues that the EU's figures are correct and as such less additional austerity is required but still an extra 1% of GDP than previously agreed to cater for the IMF's demands but no debt relief.
c) Greece argues that no additional austerity is required but only what has been agreed upon, she also argues that 3,5% primary surplus is not required and that she would be better off with 2,5%, after that figure was rejected, Greece came back with 3% primary surplus instead, she also said that in case the IMF models are correct, she can pre-emptively legislate those additional measures now but not implement them in the present but only when & if the figures are proven correct.
Between the IMF, Eurozone and Greek disagreements, they are setting up a new standoff that to me personally looks quite silly and unnecessary. The new German social-democrat candidate accused the conservative finance minister of setting up the political theatre to use Greece in order to fish votes in the upcoming elections.
....what you sow....you reap