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Author: Michał Lubina
E-mail: michal.lubina@uj.edu.pl
Institution: Jagiellonian University in Kraków (Poland)
Year of publication: 2017
Source: Show
Pages: 150–171
DOI Address: http://dx.doi.org/10.15804/ppsy2017210
PDF: ppsy/46-2/ppsy2017210.pdf

In 2017 statistics showed that Chinese Foreign Direct Investments (FDI) in Poland for 2016 amounted to a more than half of all Chinese FDI in Poland for the 2000–2016. Yet the overall amount of Chinese FDI remains modest in comparison with Western Europe or even with Hungary. Despite much proclaimed Sino-Polish rapprochement in 2015–2016 and high hopes for OBOR/BRI initiative in Poland, cooperation with China has not been a breakthrough for Poland in terms of economic results. There have not been ground-breaking Sino-Polish projects and Polish government’s desire to strengthen ties with China loosened in late 2016/early 2017 (though it may revive now).There are several reasons for that, from the perception of Poland as non-attractive for majority Chinese investments, via lack of overall Polish strategy of attracting these investors to discrepancies of economic interests between Poland and China.

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