I read the story about Lithuanians changing educational regulations for Polish minority
to make it harder for them to upkeep Polish schools (like increasing the limit of children
for Polish schools to be allowed functioning, for example.)
You can read more about the difficulties that Polish schools face in Lithuania, because
of local authorities and ministerial regulations, in the article "Litwo, ojczyzno czyja?"
in this year's 37th issue of "Tygodnik Powszechny" (Kraków, September 12th, 2010),
one of the most (if not the most) respectable and unbiased weeklies in Poland.
If you fail to find the article online, I will scan it for you and send it through PM.
Also, if you go to your local kiosk tomorrow, you may still be able to buy the latest
issue of "Najwyższy Czas!" (conservative-liberal weekly), where you will find a good
article on the lack of goodwill of Lithuanian authorities when it comes to issues like
confiscated Polish real estate, bilingual signs or spelling of Polish names.
I hope you will not try to disparage the professionalism of the above mentioned
If education is so important for minorities, perhaps Poland shouldn't have been so interested in closing hundreds of Lithuanian schools back when Poland had annexed part of Lithuania.
If education is so important for Polish minority in Lithuania today then... Poland shouldn't
have closed Lithuanian schools 90 years ago... WOW - you really are a half-wit :)