So you are implying none should ever be able to come to Poland and live there?
I'm implying that unless there's a skill that simply can't be found among the nearly 500 million people entitled to work in Poland, there's no need to hire you or anyone else from outside the EU. I doubt your skills are such that someone like you can't be found among those allowed to work without a work permit.
I am going to get a polish work permit anyway in the future since I will soon or later marry my polish girlfriend.
That's one way of getting around it.
However that does not chance the fact that the bureaucratic system in Poland is extremely incompetent.
No, it isn't. You've never lived and worked here, what would you know about the bureaucratic system? I mean - unlike a former German chancellor - I've never had problems with understanding my gas bill. Some things may be long winded, but in general, the bureaucracy is manageable and crucially - accessible.
. In the country where I work now, I get a much higher wage than I would be able to get in Poland (well, the cost of living is also high) but summarizing it all, I have a much better career path here and a lot of professional development opportunities in a company which has operations world wide.
So stay there. Pretty simple, really.
Yes, for instance german companies (or danish or austrian ones) produce products which are sold worldwide and are quite successful.
Oh dear, with such a statement, I can only assume that you are pretty young and inexperienced. Trying to make it seem as if "slavic" companies are somehow inferior is actually a good laugh - but hey, why don't you start with looking at Solaris and PESA products?
You haven't got a clue about the bureaucracy in Poland. For a start, shall we compare Poland to Germany? Poland has no such nonsense like tax card classes and Byzantine health insurance systems - taxation for ordinary workers in Poland is simple and straight to the point.
However when you have a job offer at an international company, have the right skills, degrees, language proficiency, the doors are open.
No, they aren't. France and the UK make it very difficult for such people regardless of offers.
This is not the case for Poland, where you would have to deal with jealous post-communist bureaucrats which will be glad to make your life unhappier .
As I and others have told you - it more than likely was the company at fault, not the bureaucracy. It's a standard Polish excuse to blame the bureaucracy when you don't want to do something. I did it today - I don't want to do something for someone, so I blamed my work contract for being ultra restrictive rather than simply telling her that I didn't want to do it.