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New Polish president and Russian/American relations


Polskiej_Dumy 18 | 66
10 Apr 2010  #1
Do you think the president's successor will work towards being friends with Russia or continue the relationship with the US? Which do you think will be beter for Poland. IMO i think being friends with Russia would be much better for Poland
Krakowfitout - | 8
10 Apr 2010  #2
Russia or continue the relationship with the US?

Why "or"?

Can Poland not stand and have relations with both in your opinion?
lowfunk99 10 | 397
10 Apr 2010  #3
Poland does have relations with both. They should try and maintain a balance that works best for them.
Pro_Svet_Spb 1 | 41
10 Apr 2010  #4
Can Poland not stand and have relations with both in your opinion?

In this tough world you can't be an ALIEN (NATO or Warsaw pact as example)

As far as i know Poland did not get many benefits after join EU?
philo4u - | 1
10 Apr 2010  #5
i am a Liberia living in senegal does have relations with both. They should try and maintain a balance that works best for them. and i need a help
SzwedwPolsce 11 | 1,595
11 Apr 2010  #6
As far as i know Poland did not get many benefits after join EU?

They get more money (netto) from EU than any other EU-country.
violetta 2 | 22
11 Apr 2010  #7
And then there's the unemployment, the thousands of Poles leaving their country to find work elsewhere where they get paid peanuts, etc etc etc...
OP Polskiej_Dumy 18 | 66
11 Apr 2010  #8
Can Poland not stand and have relations with both in your opinion?

not that it wuldnt be a good thing for Poland but The more and more close relations wih US and Poland get it seems Russia becomes more and more uncoperative with Poland
ConstantineK 26 | 1,259
11 Apr 2010  #9
Ah, guys... Lay aside these attempts to be good with both. Now, it is impossible to suck both tits. You should choose the side.
1jola 14 | 1,879
11 Apr 2010  #10
As you imagine Kostia, we are not interested in being a Russian banana republic again, nor are we interested in sacking Moscow again. Just release the KatyƄ documents, rehabilitate the murdered officers and we'll be friends. Do you think your government will do that now?
MareGaea 29 | 2,752
11 Apr 2010  #11
As far as i know Poland did not get many benefits after join EU?

I think you should read up on your EU.

>^..^<

M-G (Poland should maintain healthy relationships with all the players it has to deal with - and any other country as well; just works best)
Mr Grunwald 19 | 1,542
11 Apr 2010  #12
and it does, just look at all the condolences. It's just the media which wants us all to still think Cold War like, it's fu**ing bu**ocks man
bh04 - | 5
11 Apr 2010  #13
Russia did it. They know Poland is close with the US, so they assassinated those on the plane, and Putin rushes in to find out what happened! -- or to cover up something. They are being kind and generous because they need a Russia supporter as president to flip Poland against strong relations with the US, because 2010 will have Republican congress for sure, and 2012 will probably not have Obama as president, and Republicans will again try to put missile sites in Poland, and Russia does not want that. Russian people are sincere, Putin -- no.
convex 20 | 3,978
11 Apr 2010  #14
and it does, just look at all the condolences. It's just the media which wants us all to still think Cold War like, it's fu**ing bu**ocks man

Media sensationalism drags in weak minds.
Mr Grunwald 19 | 1,542
11 Apr 2010  #15
Russia did it.

Yeah... because Putin wants to do that to in his own backyard with all the attention!
Not only having terrorists bombing Moscow, You sane or something?!

I know that man is tough balls but he isn't PLAIN DUMB!
bh04 - | 5
11 Apr 2010  #16
Russia is not afraid of Poland attacking them lol, especially if they think they can cover it up.

I was just talking to some Polish friends, they are still mad about needing a visa for the US, even when Greece, Estonia, Lativa, and everyone around Poland is exempt from a visa.

Like I said, Russia needs Poland to have stronger relations with them than the US.
Mr Grunwald 19 | 1,542
11 Apr 2010  #17
Yeah that pisses me off a bit

Like I said, Russia needs Poland to have stronger relations with them than the US.

Ofcourse they do and I am totally pro that thing.
bh04 - | 5
11 Apr 2010  #18
Yeah right...

and why would Russia be afraid of Poland attacking? Russia outnumbers and out-strengths Poland 1000 to 1
Mr Grunwald 19 | 1,542
11 Apr 2010  #19
I withdrew my comments, I don't want any hostile anti-Russian tensions right now at this very moment
bh04 - | 5
11 Apr 2010  #20
No anti-Russian, only anti-corrupt-Russian government.
as I said before, Russian people = good, Putin = bad
Mr Grunwald 19 | 1,542
11 Apr 2010  #21
Not these few days so ill won't talk any $h!t about any Russian president or not
bh04 - | 5
11 Apr 2010  #22
hmm so you base it off a few days of kindness? Obviously a cover.
and P.S. Putin is not president ;)
richasis 1 | 419
11 Apr 2010  #23
as I said before, Russian people = good, Putin = bad

specifics, please :)
Traveller
11 Apr 2010  #24
I think we should all take some time out and read Alislam.org - the Messiah has come and we should all be focusing on spreading HIS word....
Nika 2 | 507
11 Apr 2010  #25
I think we should all take some time out and read Alislam.org

Thank you for your advice Traveller, but we'd rather read the Bible.
convex 20 | 3,978
11 Apr 2010  #26
Or skip the fiction section altogether
richasis 1 | 419
11 Apr 2010  #27
Or skip the fiction section altogether

True, that! :)
Nika 2 | 507
11 Apr 2010  #28
I think we should all take some time out and read Alislam.org

Or skip the fiction section altogether

True, that! :)

You are asking too much guys!
;)
MareGaea 29 | 2,752
11 Apr 2010  #29
but we'd rather read the Bible.

Ehm, if it's all the same to you, I'd rather read a book about serial killers or sth :)

>^..^<

M-G (or anything else - anything that's better than a religious book)
convex 20 | 3,978
11 Apr 2010  #30
But back on topic. The biggest long term political impact of this disaster has to be the loss of senior military officials. Presidents come and go, were going to get another one soon anyway.

In Kabul, the American who leads allied forces in Afghanistan and Pakistan, Gen. David Petraeus, offered his condolences. He was in Poland days earlier to meet with its military leaders.

"Almost everybody who was sitting on the other side of the table at my meeting with the general staff is no longer with us," Petraeus said.

That will probably have more of an impact than losing the president.


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