Thursday, December 27, 2018

Regarding immigration letter which I have received from Warsaw the other day

I was left speechless and even angry with approach received from Warsaw in respect to my case. Despite complete disregard for the rule of law from Warsaw, however, I have decided not to proceed with complain against Polish immigration authorities at European Court for Human rights yet. I have decided instead to first contact Polish ombudsman for human rights and then(in case nothing would resolve) EU court. 

There are politicians here in Poland eager to tor apart whatever is left of Poland and wouldn't want nothing more than complain to land on EU court - use one on behalf of foreign politic as a personal blackmailing instrument against pro Polish partisan(patriotic) parties/people who are unwilling to bow in front of RussoGerman politic.

Related to

News confirms my findings about Poland. Every year, millions of Ukrainians and Poles flee both countries for work across the border. Its these small people that are heart and soul of Poland/Ukraine. And they are more than just economic immigrants. They are people foremost(often times become even homeless in their desperate attempts to build new lives elsewhere) whose basic needs do not match criteria of those who try to re-establish USSR.

Poland is the country of 40 million souls and size of the Germany which spans between Russia and Germany. Potential is huge, but nation can only survive as a nation collectively via enforcement of own regulations and continuous development(prosperity) in direction of neighboring Ukraine and global market.

There is a huge global demand for views of Poland(its humane/neutral and toward piece oriented politic), but those may fade away fast without real strength(steady and crystally clear politic - reminder from the past per "why so" if you like) which would hold country together as one.

Poland’s Wałęsa praises Putin in interview with Russia’s Sputnik: report

Wałęsa, the co-founder of Poland’s Solidarity movement, told Russia’s Sputnik news agency that he believed Putin was a “wise man” and that relations between Warsaw and Moscow could be improved, Poland’s website has reported.

Wałęsa, the winner of the 1983 Nobel Peace Prize, also told Sputnik that Poland and Russia needed to mend fences while trying to meet each other halfway, according to the Polish website.

“We must find a solution; we must make concessions to each other and understand [each other], and only then will we be able to do some really positive in politics together,” he said, as quoted by

When asked about Poland’s relations with the United States, Wałęsa agreed that America was a large and powerful country, but one located far away, reported.

He was quoted as saying that authorities in Warsaw should not be "fighting with" neighbouring Russia because others were benefitting from this and that Warsaw was “closer to Moscow than to New York.”

Wałęsa told Sputnik he was ready to visit Russia if invited, reported.

"If I was invited, I'd certainly come, but there hasn't been any invitation," Wałęsa said in the interview, as quoted by the Russian news agency on its website.

He added, according to "I have no counter-indications. I'd love to do it because I believe Putin is a wise man who just needs slightly different arguments."

Wałęsa was Poland’s president from 1990 to 1995.

Newly unearthed documents are “further confirmation” that Wałęsa, the legendary union leader who went on to become president, was once an informer for Poland's communist regime, a historian said this month.

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