would know what the 10 most common fungi in bialowieza are, perhaps?
If you can find a web link that gives the top 10 bacteria and fungi, by abundance, in Bialowieza, I'll give you my homepage link so you can abuse me in the real world too. I know you'd like that. But you wont, because such informaiton simply doesn;t exist, for the reasons I gave you. You'd know that, if you had any higher education in the subject you're pretending to know about here.
despite the fact that a supposed expert of bialowieza would at least be able to cite SOME of the common fungi in the forest
That's not what you asked, you said the top 10. Which would be soil mycorrhizae that probably hasn't been identified. Oh, so you wanna know about mushrooms? Macro or micro? Edible or not? Ok, well the most obvious, IF YOU'VE EVER BEEN, if the bracket fungi, especially the chicken-of-the-woods on the large oaks - big orange bracket fungi. I am mostly there before most mushrooms come out, but there are plenty of boletus and russulas in the deciduous areas, and chanterelles in the coniferous, thoug the soil isn't ideal for them (too peaty and wet in places).
Fungi are an extremely large and complex group through, and I'm happy to admit that I am not an expert in that area - few are. As I said, many species (especially the micro) are not even named. Many more don't have English names.
But I'll tell you why I know that you're pretty dumb when it comes to science and 'outdoors', it's cos you think you can walk around and identify bacteria. No, chummy, what you'd need to do is to take an agar plate, swab it and then grow the culture in a lab, and do some tests to identify the bacteria, of which there will be hundreds of species on each culture. So the idea of naming 'the top 10 bacteria in the forest' is like asking someone 'find the 10 longest hairs on your head'. Or, in your case, 'show me the 10 best barin cells', which is a bit of a shame, as you only seem to have about 9 of them...
So that action against current polish gov and Poland succeeded
Actually, the 'action' was initiated by Szyszko when he changed the management plan with no warning or consultation, and the opposition to this came from within Poland (Academy of Sciences, Bialowieza researchers, National Park manager), who then brought it to the attention of the wider world, under whose remit it falls (EU, UNESCO). The most vociferous opponents are actually Polish researchers, professors, and people who work in the forest, such as Kowalczyk, Wesolowski etc.
So the events have been entirely self-caused, which is probably why Szyszko lost his job when the damage became too great. Personally, it seems clear that this was a personal mission for Szyszko, probably because he was previously humiliated when he was a minister, by the EU stopping his Rospuda project. With Bialowieza, I think it was probably personal revenge mixed with personal gain - kickbakcs to his supporters. As they say 'follow the money', and a lot of money has come from logging of the forest.
Absolutely nobody has beenfitted from this episode, especially not Poland or PiS (huge reputational damage), not the forest, not the village (collapse of tourism last year) and only a small number of people who are involved with profitting from the wood.