L’agression russe a radicalement changé la situation de l’Ukraine. Le pays se bat pour son intégrité territoriale depuis le 24 février 2022. Il subit également d’énormes pertes humaines et matérielles. L’Ukraine n’a jamais menacé la Russie, mais elle est devenue un objet d’agression à des fins impériales.
At the beginning of its independence regained in 1918, Poland did not have regulated borders.It had to fight for those borders at all fronts: in the west, in the south, and in the east.In the east, it also had to fight for the western civilization.
Nadzieją na to, że ta wojna się skończy, zanim rozleje się na Europę i świat, jest zawieszenie broni. Czy tak się stanie?
En misant mal sur le futur vainqueur, la France peut perdre un énorme marché de la reconstruction de l’Ukraine après la guerre.
If Europe yields to Russian nationalism, imperialism and colonialism, it will cease to be the continent we know today. It will become a Europe that is defeated and barely able to spread its wings and keep abreast of global players.
Prof. Jacek CZAPUTOWICZ
Will we recognise Russia as a normal state after the war, as we did Germany at the Munich Conference, or will we draw a line beyond which crimes are not tolerated? asks Prof. Jacek CZAPUTOWICZ
Prof. Andrzej NOWAK
Russia can only be changed—or saved from itself—by eliminating its capacity for re-imperialisation. And this can only be done by reducing Russia’s territorial capabilities, says Professor Andrzej NOWAK in an interview with Mikołaj CZYŻ.
Prof. Mark JUERGENSMEYER
The answer to the question, is Russia a terrorist state, depends on what one means by “terrorism,” and how that accusation can be proven.
Prof. Kevin HELLER
Can we make Russia accountable for the crime of aggression? – ask prof. Kevin HELLER
Once the war ends, we will face the challenge of helping to rebuild Ukraine. This is necessary for the development of our entire region.
Prof. Piotr GLIŃSKI
The world must seek out-of-the-box solutions. Only in this way will we be able to head off the dangers of a domino effect. By changing the geometry of geopolitics, Ukraine has given us hope today
Prof. Adam GLAPIŃSKI
The ancient Romans used to say si vis pacem, para bellum, in other words “If you want peace, prepare for war”. However, this Latin adage conveys not only the basic doctrine of the art of war, but also the principle that guides Narodowy Bank Polski when taking its anti-crisis measures.
Prof. Wojciech ROSZKOWSKI
The providers of huge funds feeding Putin’s war machine still lecture Poland on the rule of law and pretend to see no difference between the defence against the migrants invading the EU from Belarus and the help offered to Ukrainian refugees.
On the 3rd of May each year the Poles celebrate the anniversary of the passing of their 1791 constitution, the first such document of its kind in Europe and only the second in the world.
Prof. Aleksander SURDEJ
The Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth (Rzeczpospolita Obojga Narodów) was a state that existed in the 16th, 17th and 18th centuries and was inhabited by Lithuanians, Poles, Belarussians and Ukrainians.
Jan ROKITA: Notre patrie historique commune
Prof. Žiga TURK
The war in Ukraine looks like a fight between an autocracy and democracies but it is not an ideological war. Primarily it is an attempt of Russia to revise the outcomes of the Cold War and re-establish an empire.
Prof. David OWEN
Putin came for Georgia, came for the Crimea, has come for Ukraine. Does anyone seriously think that if he were to succeed in Ukraine, his imperial ambitions would simply stop there?
Many of the factors identified by social scientists as driving anti-immigration attitudes – unfamiliarity, security concerns, “non-deservingness” – simply do not apply to the current case of Ukrainian refugees
Prague has shown it can engage in serious gestures of support of Ukraine; now, it will need to prove it can do high politics.