Eastern Europe

  • Postsankcionnaja arkhitektura ehkonomicheskikh otnoshenijj Rossii i stran Vostochnojj Evropy

    Author: Alexey Drynochkin
    E-mail: drinda-hu@yandex.ru
    Institution: Moscow Institute of International Relations, Russia, Moscow
    Year of publication: 2017
    Source: Show
    Pages: 28-42
    DOI Address: http://dx.doi.org/10.15804/npw2017202
    PDF: npw/13/npw2017202.pdf

    Economic relations between Russia and Eastern Europe are reasonably stable, but they are characterized by lack of scale. Therefore, sanctions/contrsanctions have not a systemic effect on bilateral relations, although they have on individual companies. Prospects for Russia’s economic relations with the Eastern European countries are evaluated in terms of their embeddedness in the overall relations between Russia and the West. It follows that is not necessary to expect a quick lifting of sanctions, despite the obvious decline over time the economic damage they cause to all parties involved. Possible in the long term mutual cancellation of sanctions regimes will likely be expressed in increase of the positive effects on normalization of trade and investment, but the magnitude of these effects will hardly be noticeable.

  • Parisian Culture's Views on Eastern Europe as a Factor in Contemporary Polish Foreign Policy

    Author: Iwona Hofman
    Institution: Marie Curie-Skłodowska University of Lublin (Poland)
    Year of publication: 2005
    Source: Show
    Pages: 77-86
    DOI Address: http://dx.doi.org/10.15804/ppsy2005007
    PDF: ppsy/34/ppsy2005007.pdf

    When analyzing events which unfolded in the Ukraine during the final months of 2004 and the involvement of Polish politicians and public opinion in the struggle for the preservation of the democratic character of presidential elections, a question arises regarding the connection of their actions with the political projects of Jerzy Giedroyć, the founder and sole editor of an influential magazine and a centre of political thought, which was Culture, published in Maisons-Laffitte, near Paris, in the years 1947–2000. Historians and political scientists rightly emphasize the fact that the „Eastern doctrine”, also known as the ULB doctrine (from the abbreviation of „Ukraine, Lithuania, Belarus”), has been a constant element of Polish foreign policy since 1989. Generally speaking, Giedroyć was convinced that nationalist impulses would eventually destroy the Russian empire from within, and a sovereign Poland would gain three new neighbours in the East: Ukraine, Lithuania and Belarus. This process was expected to take place in the near future, as foreseen by Culture contributors who called on the émigrés from Eastern Europe to work together in laying solid foundations for the future partnership.

  • Polityka Rosji a bezpieczeństwo państw Europy Wschodniej po 1991 roku

    Author: Andrzej Furier
    E-mail: andrzej.furier@interia.pl
    Institution: Uniwersytet Szczeciński
    Year of publication: 2018
    Source: Show
    Pages: 7-25
    DOI Address: http://dx.doi.org/10.15804/npw20181601
    PDF: npw/16/npw2018101.pdf

    The paper Politics of Russia and security of Eastern Europe after 1991 examines the impact of policy on Russia after 1991, the safety of Eastern Europe. The author focused on activities of Russia to Ukraine and the Caucasus at the beginning of the 21st century. In that time is the activation of Western policy in the region. NATO turns out logistical support of the region’s States in the reconstruction and modernization of the armed forces. Russia’s response to the aggressive military action, the effect of which was the war with Georgia in 2008 and annexation of Crimea in 2014. It takes place now hybrid warfare with the Alliance and consolidated at the same countries such as Ukraine. The escalation of the aggressive actions of Russia threatens regional and delay the integration of Eastern European States with the European Union.

  • The Socio-Cultural Dimension of the European Union’s Eastern Partnership: Contingencies and Prospects

    Author: Tomasz Stępniewski
    Institution: The John Paul II Catholic University of Lublin
    Year of publication: 2016
    Source: Show
    Pages: 163–172
    DOI Address: https://doi.org/10.15804/athena.2016.52.09
    PDF: apsp/52/apsp5209.pdf

    The aim of the paper is an attempt at evaluating the Eastern Partnership from the point of view of the socio-cultural dimension in a broad sense. Do cultural and civilisational factors influence relations between the EU and Eastern European and South Caucasus countries? Is the EU capable of further enlargement? The Eastern Partnership is experiencing significant turmoil (Russia-Ukraine war, unstable South Caucasus) which begs the question of the future of the policy. Moreover, the paper tackles the issue of the EU’s internal factors and their influence upon relations with Eastern countries.

  • The Eastern Dimension of the EU’s and Poland’s Policy

    Author: Tetiana Sydoruk
    Institution: National University of Ostroh Academy
    Author: Dmytro Tyshchenko
    Institution: University of Lisbon
    Year of publication: 2016
    Source: Show
    Pages: 209–220
    DOI Address: https://doi.org/10.15804/athena.2016.52.12
    PDF: apsp/52/apsp5212.pdf

    The article seeks to assess the degree to which Poland exercises power and influence in the Eastern policy of the European Union (EU) from the early 21st century until now, focusing on the attributes of Poland’s latest contribution to the EU policies – the Eastern Partnership (EaP). The article examines also challenges and discussions on Polish strategy towards Eastern Europe. The authors prove that the main points of Poland’s Eastern policy are that the improper attention to it will result in loss of status positions in the international arena; Poland should not be limited by the role of the architect artist in Franco-German project in Europe; European perspective is the only incentive that can encourage the reforms in Eastern Europe; the failure to provide such a perspective would lead to social and economic instability in the region and the drift towards the participation in reintegration projects in post-Soviet space with Moscow; the Eastern Partnership should be considered as a step towards the joining the EU; Europe will take Poland into consideration only as a regional leader; Russian neo-imperialism is a challenge for Poland’s security and needs a strict reaction.

  • Finding Poland’s International Position

    Author: Aleksander M. Lubojemski
    Institution: Leiden University (Netherlands)
    Year of publication: 2019
    Source: Show
    Pages: 90-102
    DOI Address: https://doi.org/10.15804/ppsy2019105
    PDF: ppsy/48-1/ppsy2019105.pdf

    The changing political system of the XXI century has brought many shifts not only in the global balance of power but also in various regional balances scattered across the globe. The rise of national power in countries beforehand classified as small powers or other equivalents has forced to once again place these states in the newly created balances of power. Amongst these states is Poland, whose national power has grown substantially in the last decade. Hence, it is necessary to analyze how Poland compares to other states in the international system, on a global and regional level, and through this evaluate what Poland’s international position is. The article aims at assessing Polish national power and roles in regional initiatives to examine how Poland is placed in the global and regional balance of power.

  • Lazaryści ambasadorami tożsamości narodowej Polaków na wschodzie Europy. Przeszłość – teraźniejszość – przyszłość

    Author: Paweł Glugla
    E-mail: pg64@interia.pl
    Institution: Uniwersytet Rzeszowski
    Year of publication: 2019
    Source: Show
    Pages: 126-138
    DOI Address: https://doi.org/10.15804/hso190105
    PDF: hso/20/hso2005.pdf

    The article is dedicated to the activity on the part of Congregation of the Mission founded by Vincent de Paul, the so-called Lazarians, starting with their arrival to Poland in the 17th century, followed by their activity spreading to various parts of the Polish Republic in the subsequent centuries and the Mission’s difficulties in the 20th century in what is now Lithuania, Ukraine, Belarus, and Russia. Attention is also given to the scope and role of Congregation of the Mission in maintaining religious, linguistic and cultural traditions in the local Polish diasporas.

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