Visegrad Group, Polish-Indian relations, energy transition
Polish, English, Russian, Mandarin
Graduated in Public Diplomacy and Studies of the East with a Russian-Chinese specialisation at the University of Gdansk, Strategic Management at the Warsaw School of Economics, U.S. Political Institutions: Congress, Presidency, Courts, and Bureaucracy at HarvardX and the Századvég Summer School programme – Prospects for the V4 and the CEE region concerning the current challenges of the EU: migration, society, economy. Associated with the Warsaw Institute since 2018. He has gained professional experience in diplomacy, public administration, European Union institutions, think tanks and consulting. His main interests include cooperation among the Visegrad Group, Polish-Indian relations, and energy transition. He speaks English, Russian and Mandarin. Privately, a fan of running.
While the free market economy and democracy pose the biggest threats to the Communist Party of China (CPC), Western capital flows allow the People’s Republic of China, or PRC to finance its economic, military, and technological advancement.
Poland, interested in good cooperation with France, Germany and its other European partners, has an essential role to play in the process of returning to the roots and ideas that illuminated the founding of the European Union. Poland needs a strong Europe, and Europe, the European Union, needs a strong Poland, open to cooperation with countries of the “Old Union”, and politically active in East-Central Europe.
What characterizes the most dynamic and often the richest economies in the world?