Greece's pain – Angeliki Papathanasopoulou was killed days after Greece got its first bailout, when the bank she worked in was torched during protests. She married Christos Karapanagiotis -- her partner of 13 years -- in September 2009, nine months before she died.
Greece's pain – Angeliki's mother Tota, photographed at the family home in Aigio on March 31, 2012, remembers her daughter.
Greece's pain – Haris Papathanasopoulos with a photograph of Angeliki, the younger of his two daughters. Christos sits on the right.
Greece's pain – Tota and Christos remember Angeliki as a sophisticated, witty woman who excelled in mathematics. She was educated at London's Cass Business School and returned to Greece because she wanted to contribute to her home country.
Greece's pain – Sissy Papathanasopoulou with photographs of Angeliki. Her younger sister, four months pregnant when she died, was "very happy," Sissy says.
Greece's pain – Photographs of Angeliki on the table of her family home in Aigio, on Greece's Peloponnese Peninsula.
Greece's pain – Marfin Egnatia Bank, in Athens, photographed after it was burned in the protests of May 5, 2010.
Greece's pain – A picture of a rioter during the protests of May 5, 2010, on the corner of Patission and Kapodistriou Streets, Athens.
Greece's pain – The covered up exterior of Marfin Egnatia Bank in Athens, Greece, photographed on March 30, 2012. It has not been used in the two years since the fire.
Greece's pain – On May 6 Greece will have its first election since it was forced to take a bailout two years ago. Here, riot police guard the area where PASOK leader Evangelos Venizelos gave a speech at an rally in Athens on April 19, 2012.
Greece's pain – Crosses reading "Solidarity," "Dignity"' and "Freedom" are placed before Greek parliament during a gathering at Syntagma Square on April 8, 2012. Protesters gathered after the suicide of pensioner Dimitris Christoulas, who cited austerity measures as a reason.