Since 2010 Greece undertook a wide range of structural reforms to deal with its fiscal challenges, loss of competitiveness and weaknesses in productivity and efficiency. The present study aims to assess reforms pursued in the framework of the requirements of the first and second economic adjustment programmes, focusing on eight major reform categories and issues: the facilitation of new business entry, the liberalisation of professions/economic activities, energy market reforms and privatisations, privatisations in the transport sector, the utilisation of public real estate assets and product... market liberalisation of upstream sectors. For each of these issues, the study provides a more or less self-contained analysis, based on detailed and, in many cases, non-publicly available data and information, and using both qualitative and quantitative methodologies adapted to the nature of the issues examined. The screening and assessment of the reforms indicated considerable progress in the direction of facilitation of new business entry and improvement of competition in the transport and energy sectors and professions/economic activities of the service sector. Progress has also been recorded with respect to privatisation programmes in transport, energy and the utilisation of real estate assets. Privatisation processes are still in progress, and initial indications of the impacts from recently completed privatisations are positive. Given that several of the reforms examined in the study have been completed recently or are still ongoing, the economic benefits of the reforms are expected to materialise progressively in the future, along with the improvement of economic conditions in the country, the development of new business activities and the generation of new investments linked to the reforms.