Do you have any wealth left?

Greece, early 2010s. In the midst of a terrible recession, and in view of the upcoming parliamentary elections, one of the opposition leader’s advisors is eager to secure his place on the political scene. While on holiday with his attractive girlfriend on a beautiful Greek island, he becomes fixated on coming up with a powerful campaign slogan that will win his party the elections and earn him the recognition he surely deserves.

To this end, he mingles with other holidaymakers on the beaches, in the cafes and the restaurants of the island. He obsessively watches adverts, reality shows and even porn on TV, and plays online games, in an attempt to put his finger of the pulse and gauge the mood of the people.

Just when it seems he’s hit a dead-end, having rejected one slogan after the other as totally unrealistic, a chance meeting with a charming but shady stockbroker leads him to stumble upon the “Big Idea”: “Demolish and Build!” A scheme whereby Athenians will demolish their homes and their shops, their churches and their playing fields, and rebuild the city from scratch, ridding it of its filth and its ugliness, and making lots of money in the process...

The new slogan spreads like wildfire, resulting in a landslide victory for the advisor’s party. In the new political reality, the “Big Idea” worms its way into everything, giving rise to underhand government schemes, making and breaking careers, and opening and closing doors to foreign investors, keen on a piece of the action. In its orbit spin dozens of smaller ideas, dreams and ambitions: the Prime Minister wants to go down in History, the Minister of Cleanliness wants to be filthy rich, the PM's advisor dreams of glory – while his girlfriend would really like to meet someone else, a real man...

As developments reach a crescendo, the Prime Minister addresses a sea of people in front of the Greek Parliament, and announces that Athens will be bombed by the Air Force, to prepare the ground for the “Big Idea”. And the doors are thrown wide open, to a future where the line between reality and fantasy becomes dangerously blurred, and the new Greece that rises up from the ruins has nothing in common with the old but its borders.