Greece's new conservative-led government is seeking far-reaching changes to bailout conditions agreed with international creditors, according to its coalition agreement.
At the same time, the document, published on Saturday, showed that the ruling parties - conservative New Democracy, Socialist PASOK and the Democratic Left - want to keep Greece in the eurozone.
Inspectors from the European Union, the European Central Bank and the International Monetary Fund are due in Athens on Monday, to check Greece's finances and begin discussions with the new government.
The government planned strategies to encourage growth, but "without endangering the country's European course or its membership of the eurozone," it wrote in the introduction to the coalition deal.
At the same time, the coalition planned to "reverse injustices" that had affected pensions and low-income recipients in recent years.
In future, unemployment benefits are to be paid for two years, rather than one, and the government wants to extend its negotiated deadline to cut deficits by two years.
Tax exemption ceilings are to increase from the current 5000 to 8000 euros ($A6279 to $A10,046), coalition sources told DPA.
"No further cuts to income and pensions; no new taxes," reads the coalition deal.
The state plans no further public sector redundancies but will only replace one in 10 employees reaching pensionable age, the coalition partners agreed.
The international bailout agreement currently envisages 150,000 job losses in the next two years.
The new government also pledged to introduce a "fairer tax system," without providing details in the coalition deal. It also planned to proceed with privatisations.
Moving forward, the government would be "agile" and no longer serve "party political purposes." The coalition partners pledged to work transparently, while differences of opinion would not distract them from their fundamental goals.
Meanwhile, Prime Minister Antonis Samaras looked set to resume work soon, following an eye operation. His designated finance minister, Vasilios Rapanos, was also recovering well after he collapsed and was hospitalised on Friday, media reported.