President of the Republic of Poland, Andrzej Duda, at the 25th Economic Forummore
President Andrzej Duda appeared on Tuesday in Krynica-Zdroj during the anniversary 25th Economic Forum. Tthe plenary session with the above mentioned title was attended also by President of the Republic of Croatia, Kolinda Grabar-Kitarović, and President of the Republic of Macedonia, Gjorge Ivanov.
Foundation Institute for Eastern Studies in cooperation with Janssen will be a host of the workshop devoted to “Equity and solidarity in EU healthcare systems. Facts an myths.
The third day of the Economic Forum in Krynica was opened by Prime Minister Ewa Kopacz. The Polish prime minister devoted her speech to the issues connected with budget for 2016 and migration.
The Law and Justice's candidate for prime minister declared during the debate her support for development of entrepreneurship in Poland. „Please do not be afraid, we are oriented towards the economy and entrepreneurship”
In the last few years the labor market has undergone considerable transformation – wage pressure from employees, social resistance against junk contracts and high taxes.
Attention of the participants will centre around issues connected with the European security strategy, cybersecurity, technologies and armament, provision of energy supply, the role of NATO and hybrid war.
The Role of Gas in the Future Energy Mix. Is There a Need for a Greater Diversification of Gas Supply Routes to Europe?
The panel will discuss the outlook for gas in Central and Easter Europe as well as the diversification of gas supply routes to Europe. Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) is becoming a more popular option, both in the energy sector as well as in transport.
From my brief experience with the Forum, I believe we can add that choosing to be here is a step forward towards finding a cure for what ails us. Putting together members of the academic, political and economic elite can
Already in less in than three weeks, the anniversary 25th Economic Forum will begin in Krynica-Zdroj. The motto of this year’s conference, "How to build strong Europe? Strategies for the future" corresponds to the challenges confronted by the Old Continent
The first attempts to define the hybrid war can be traced back to the Trojan War. One of the examples of this kind of war is currently taking place in Donbas. The catalogue of the applied strategies and tactics include
Significant declarations concerning the economic policy have been made in Krynica for many years, while opinions of conference participants have been regularly quoted by the world’s media and extensively discussed among experts.
Guests about the Forum moreVictor Yushchenko, President of Ukraine (2005-2010)
The participation in the Forum of known politicians, members of parliaments, representatives of companies, financiers, bankers, business circles from Central and Eastern Europe, who truly influence the shaping of the state's economic policy in their countries and who in their everyday, practical activities, resolve complex issues of establishing economic cooperation in our common region, all this reassures us, that the task of this Forum, given to the organizers, will be achieved.
Media about the Forum more
This lavish multilingualism was on Johnson’s mind at a conference last week in Krynica, just inside Poland near the border with Slovakia. The annual gathering (billed as “the Davos of the east”) is a kind of showcase for today’s Europe. The conference, though heavily Polish in attendance, is officially trilingual (English and Russian materials are available everywhere), and even more multilingual in its attendees. A typical panel featured two Hungarians, one Pole, one Czech, one German and one American.
This week’s Krynica Economic Forum, set in a spa town in the southern Polish mountains, is the most high-profile business conference for central and eastern Europe. Ukraine is the word on everybody’s lips. The conference opened with a speaker saying the Ukraine conflict was a bigger threat to the region than the 2008 financial crisis, describing it as “the toughest discussion we have ever had to tackle”.
Three thousands participants – from Poland, Russia, Ukraine, Moldova, as well as from Lithuania and Germany and, what is a novelty, also from India and China - once again came to measure the pulse of Central and Eastern Europe.