Using the word “click” on your links takes the user’s attention away from your interface and on to their mouse. Users know what a link is and how to use a mouse. It’s unnecessary to call attention to the mechanics when clicking a link. Doing so diminishes their experience of your interface because it momentarily takes their focus away from it. Instead of focusing on the interface and its content, “click here” diverts their attention to the user and their mouse. Not to mention, you can also make them feel dumb by suggesting that they don’t know what a link is or how to use a mouse.

Why Your Links Should Never Say “Click Here” – UX Movement

Don’t make your users feel stupid. They know how links work.

Thus the key thing to understand about Europe is that no country in Europe is solvent. No country can pay back its debts without the central bank printing money. The only reason Greece ran into trouble first is due to the perception of insolvency. Since Germany is perceived as responsible, people still buy Germans bond. The entire Euro-Zone is having a Wile E. Coyote moment. The Greece bondholders looked down first and are falling. But if Euro bond holders refuse to buy bonds, and wish to redeem their holdings, no government in Europe could stay solvent. How is it possible for Germany to pay back $4 trillion in debt when only $1.3 trillion real Euros exist?

But Europe has a problem, because if the European Central Bank acts like the American federal reserve, and buys up government debt as needed, it is essentially transferring money to that government. All the countries in the Euro-zone would race to issue more debt and have the central bank give that country cash.

Europe’s Wile E. Coyote Moment

More on the European debt crisis and why it isn’t going away.