Crises talks have so far failed to save the Euro
Towards the end of the press conference that followed the eurogroup finance ministers' meeting, Jean-Claude Juncker was asked by a journalist whether euro area politicians had learnt to speak with one voice.
His reply was pretty frank: "No".
That has been the problem throughout the crisis. Sometimes the eurozone ministers fail to give the impression that they agree on anything.
Occasionally they issue communiqués which imply that they have a plan, but a few days or weeks later it emerges that they don't, reports Sky News.
Either way, the overriding impression is one of discord rather than the combined purpose necessary to address a crisis of the scale we are witnessing on the continent.
The ministers opted for the former option. After hours of talks, the best they had to tell an expectant audience of journalists here in Wroclaw, Poland, was that they had slightly improved the terms of one already-arranged bail-out, and that they were putting off a decision on dispersing the latest tranche of another.
In other words, for all the ceremony, this summit has failed to provide the goods. In part the problem is political.
All but four of the Eurozone nations have yet to endorse the latest Greek bail-out in their Parliaments.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel faces a full-out revolt over the issue in the Bundestag.
But in part, the issue seems to be one of simple mismanagement.
That, one gets the impression, is Tim Geithner's view. The US Treasury Secretary is here in Poland to knock some heads together.
His message, delivered in a speech earlier today, is blunt: this bickering is only setting up the world economy for an almighty crash.
He said: "What is very damaging from the outside is to see not just the divisiveness in the broader debate, about strategy, but the ongoing conflict between the governments and the central bank and you need both to work together to do what is essential for the resolution of any crisis.
"Governments and central banks have to take out the catastrophic risk from markets, they have to definitively remove the threat of... cascading defaults [and avoid] loose talk about dismantling the institutions of the euro."
The comments, made on the fringes of the event, failed to galvanise any action from the ministers.
Although they decreased the interest rates charged on loans from the European Financial Stability Facility, they neither increased the size of the fund nor welcomed Geithner's other idea - to use leverage to turn it into something truly powerful.
Instead, one of the only major stories from the meeting is that ministers put off an eagerly-awaited decision on whether to disburse the latest slice of the original IMF-European Commission-European Central Bank loan until next month.
And when I asked Juncker about Geithner's visit, he replied quite curtly: "It was a dialogue amongst friends - it continued one we had in Marseille and prepared one we had the other day on a different continent."
In other words, this meeting has yet again put off the tough decisions for another week (and more specifically next week's International Monetary Fund meeting in Washington DC).
Will the latest Greek bail-out be approved? Will the Germans warm to a Eurobond scheme? Will the euro members agree upon a new structure of fiscal union?
The meeting still has a few hours left tomorrow morning, but so far we haven't yet had the answers to any of these questions.