Of course I will be in Poland again ( I have been a couple of times before)
You just claimed on another thread to have lived in Poland. Oh dear...
I don't expect Slavic unity to be supported by the majority of Polish people but I am sure it has a strong following and will continue to grow in the near future once the euro collapses.
Polish people have long memories - they want nothing to do with "Slavija". They either want close cooperation with the West, or they want to be isolated.
I'm lucky most other Slavic countries are strong supporters of a single Slavic country.
Really? Let's see...
Slovakia = fiercely independent and proud of their country, very nationalist.
Czech Republic = sees their future in line with Germany
Ukraine = not going to give up their independence after 600 years of having lost it, are they?
Belarus/Russia = already in union
Croatia = like Slovakia, fiercely independent and proud of their country. They want nothing to do with any sort of Slavic union after the last one.
Bosnia = Not a chance. The country is fragile as it is, and they died to keep it one country.
Slovenia = more interested in Austria/Italy than in Slavija. It's really only Slavic in name.
Serbia = No chance. They have Tito's spirit in them - and that same spirit preaches independence.
Macedonia = not interested in the slightest.
Bulgaria = Too balkanised.
Poland = fiercely independent.
So - two countries would be interested. Not exactly "strong", is it?