Poland's support for Ukraine

Poland's support for Ukraine

Since Russian attack on Ukraine, already 672,000 people fleeing the war entered Poland from Ukraine (as of March 4, at 07.00).

Nuclear power plants to be built in Poland

Nuclear power plants to be built in Poland

During the Economic Forum in Karpacz on 6 September, KGHM Polska Miedź SA and SN Nuclearelectrica SA announced the signing of a non-binding Memorandum of Understanding on the project development for small modular reactors.

Mateusz MORAWIECKI: Independent Poland as the foundation of Western security
Mateusz MORAWIECKI

Mateusz MORAWIECKI

Mateusz MORAWIECKI: Independent Poland as the foundation of Western security

Poland celebrates its Independence Day on 11 November. On 10 November 1918, Józef Piłsudski, the man who contributed most to Poland’s liberation, arrived in Warsaw. The following day saw the end of the First World War. And yet for Poland this was just the beginning of its struggle.  

Piotr ARAK: Society of solidarity
Piotr ARAK

Piotr ARAK

Piotr ARAK: Society of solidarity

The war has forced several millions of Ukrainians to leave their country. The Poles have welcomed these war refugees to their homes with open arms. By an unprecedented decision of the Polish authorities, the Ukrainians were granted the same rights as the Poles, the only exception being the right to vote. 

Karol NAWROCKI: Independence defended
Karol NAWROCKI

Karol NAWROCKI

Karol NAWROCKI: Independence defended

“[…] there are no more occupiers. We’re our own masters and hosts,” rejoiced Warsaw politician and columnist Ignacy Baliński in November 1918. But Poland’s newly regained freedom still had to be defended against Russia – just as Ukraine does today.

Dalibor ROHAC: The Europe after Visegrad
Dalibor ROHAC

Dalibor ROHAC

Dalibor ROHAC: The Europe after Visegrad

The inevitable split of the Visegrad Group does not discredit Central Europe. A rejection of the often disingenuous and pro-Russian ‘conservatism’ of Orban’s party is, in fact, a necessary precondition for the rest of the region to assert itself as a serious, constructive player.

Prof. Thomas Hylland ERIKSEN: How has the pandemic changed our experience of time?
Prof. Thomas Hylland ERIKSEN

Prof. Thomas Hylland ERIKSEN

Prof. Thomas Hylland ERIKSEN: How has the pandemic changed our experience of time?

It was only with the COVID-19 pandemic that many of us became aware of this. It came as a shock to us that borders and free movement across borders in Europe could be restricted. Norwegians could no longer buy alcohol in Sweden or visit their relatives with such ease – writes prof. Thomas Hylland Eriksen.