Greeks will vote 'Yes' or No' in Sunday's referendum.Reuters

Nearly ten million Greeks will decide the fate of their beleaguered nation through a referendum on Sunday, in which they will vote 'Yes' or 'No' for the bailout conditions put forth by Greece's creditors. 

The referendum could also decide if Greece remains with Eurozone or not and will subsequently impact the future of the current leftist government, with finance minister Yanis Varoufakis already pledging to resign if Greeks vote in favour of the bailout deal. 

The referendum question that people will vote for is: "Should the deal draft that was put forward by the European Commission, the European Central Bank and the International Monetary Fund in the Eurogroup of June 25, 2015, and consists of two parts, that together form a unified proposal, be accepted? The first document is titled 'Reforms for the Completion of the Current Programme and Beyond' and the second 'Preliminary Debt Sustainability Analysis'."

The documents can be read here - Reforms for the completion of the current program and beyond | Preliminary Debt Sustainability Analysis

Essentially, the European Commission, the European Central Bank and the IMF want Greece to adopt strict austerity measures and reforms if the country wants to extend its bailout deal till November. 

The deal had, in fact, expired on 30 June, and the vote is being seen as a test to check if Greeks want to continue to be a part of the Eurozone or not.

Opinion polls have predicted a knife-edge result, with several polls on Friday showing that 'Yes' has a slight lead ahead of the referendum, according to Reuters. 

Where to Watch LIVE:

Polling stations will open at 7am local time (0400 GMT) and voting will continue till 7pm (1600 GMT) on Sunday. The initial results are likely to be out by 9pm local time (1800 GMT).

You can catch the live action of the Greek referendum on this Web TV site.

You can also visit this website to select from multiple LIVE broadcast links.

Apart from the Live webcast, here's how you can follow Sunday's referendum: 

Greek prime minister Alexis Tsiparas' website and YouTube channel are likely to keep updating voting trends.

You can also follow the Greek prime minister on his Twitter account, while many news sites refer to the account with posts in English.

 You can also look for official updates on Greece's Secretariat General of Communication and Information website. 

For local news in Greece, you can check the website of Kathimerini English Edition, a daily published in Athens, or follow their Twitter account. 

There are also Twitter accounts of journalists covering the Greek referendum to keep yourself posted every minute -  Derek GatopoulosApostolos Tsorakis, and Leonidas Vatikiotis, to name a few.