Something is out of sync between Berlin and Warsaw at a time when they need more than ever to work together.
The leader of Poland’s governing conservative Law and Justice party is making political use of the negative attitudes toward the West among certain groups of Poles.
The new year has hardly begun and, already, the EU is facing new crises.
The election of a conservative-nationalist government in Poland does not bode well for the Visegrad Group of Central European countries—or for the EU as a whole.
A more nationalist, conservative, and Euroskeptic Poland would be damaging for the EU and its Eastern neighbors—but it would certainly please Russia.
A big victory for Poland’s Law and Justice party in the country’s recent parliamentary election is not going to make life easy for the EU or NATO.
Instead of opening their doors to refugees, most of the EU’s Central and Eastern member states are putting up barriers.
The death of Wladyslaw Bartoszewski is a step toward the loss of a direct link with the culture of memory that for decades was Europe’s reference point.
Wladyslaw Bartoszewski, an indefatigable Polish historian, diplomat, and Auschwitz survivor, died on April 24 after spending his life seeking reconciliation with Germany and Israel.
Five years since a Polish government aircraft crashed in western Russia, Moscow has yet to return the plane to Poland. The crash is still having political ramifications.