EU Association of Ukraine vs. Russia’s Counteractions

Vitalii Martyniuk

[tekst pierwotnie opublikowany w://text originally published in:
"Nowy Prometeusz" nr 6, październik 2014, ss. 11-22]

Geopolitical location of Ukraine between the world poles of power has forced the nation to make a choice concerning its future foreign policy direction. Previously, trying to become a bridge between different parts of Europe, Ukraine was balancing and maintained neutral position thus relying upon the international security guarantees stipulated in the 1994 Budapest Memorandum. Nevertheless, the existing world order excludes the possibility of uncertainty and Ukraine has made its choice – integration into the EU.

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Ukrainian Role in the Transnistrian Conflict Settlement in the Framework of the OSCE Chairmanship

Hanna Shelest

[tekst pierwotnie opublikowany w://text originally published in:
"Nowy Prometeusz" nr 4, październik 2013, ss. 57-63]

In 2013 Ukraine holds the chair at the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE), which is one of the highest profile roles in the international arena the country took since the declaration of its independence. Ukrainian Chairmanship of the OSCE can become an instrument and a chance for Ukraine to advance its international standings and to promote its status in international relations.

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Between East and West: Gaiaz Iskhaki and Gabdulkhai Kurbangaliev

Hiroaki Kuromiya and Andrzej Pepłoński

[tekst pierwotnie opublikowany w://text originally published in:
"Nowy Prometeusz nr 3, grudzień 2012 r., ss. 89-105]

The Muslim population in the Soviet Union was sizable. According to the 1937 census, the only Soviet census taken under Stalin that surveyed the faith of the Soviet population, there were more than eight million (to be exact 8,256,550) Muslims (Magometane). They accounted for approximately 8.4 percent of the surveyed population of 98.4 million adults, or the second largest religious group after Christians (of  all denominations), far larger than all other groups of believers (Jews, Buddhists, and others).1 Muslims resided all over the country, with concentrations in Central Asia, the Idel-Ural (Volga-Ural) region, and the Northern Caucasus.

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Polityka energetyczna oraz możliwości rozwoju współpracy wielostronnej w basenie Morza Czarnego

ION MUNTEAN (Moldova), SINAN OGAN (Turkey), TENGIZ PKHALADZE (Georgia), SERHIJ TOŁTOW (Ukraine), GRIGORIJ TROFIMCZUK (Russia)

[niniejszy tekst pierowtnie opublikowany został w:
"Nowy Prometeusz" nr 2, lipiec 2012, ss. 15-29]

Polska Pomoc Rozwojowa – próba oceny dotychczasowego działania i rekomendacje

PAWEŁ KAZANECKI, TEIMURAZ KHOMERIKI, JERZY ROHOZIŃSKI

[niniejszy tekst pierwotnie opublikowany został w:
"Nowy Prometeusz" nr 1, październik 2011, ss. 61-71]

Polska Pomoc Rozwojowa – ocena efektywności/rekomendacje

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Prometheanism and Great-Power Politics

Hiroaki Kuromiya

[tekst pierwotnie opublikowany w://text originally published in:
"Nowy Prometeusz nr 5, grudzień 2013 r., ss. 113-122]

The collapse in 1991 of the Soviet Union took everyone by surprise. All of the constituent republics of the Soviet Union became independent states almost by default. The collapse realized one of the most important aims of the Promethean movement: the creation of a buffer zone between Poland and Russia in the form of the independent states of Ukraine, Belarus, and Lithuania (although the Russian enclave of Kaliningrad oblast’ – formerly Eastern Prussia – still faces Poland directly from the east).

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Polska polityka wschodnia, prezydencja Polski w UE – ocena i rekomendacje

 HENRYK SZLAJFER (Polska), MODEST KOLEROW (Rosja), STEPAN GRIGORJAN (Armenia), RASIM MUSABEJOW (Azerbejdżan), PAWEŁ USOW (Białoruś), NIKA CZITADZE (Gruzja), NIKOŁAJ ENCZU (Mołdawia), SERHIJ HERASYMCZUK (Ukraina)

[niniejszy tekst pierwotnie opublikowany został w:
"Nowy Prometeusz" nr 1, październik 2011, ss. 17-38]

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Turkism, Azerbaijanism and the Language Question

Tadeusz Świętochowski

[tekst pierwotnie opublikowano w://
text was originally published in: 
"Nowy Prometeusz" nr 4, październik 2013, ss. 115-124]

Turkism and Pan-Turkism, terms popularized by the Crimean Tatar journalist Gaspirali Gasprinski in the late 19th century, were both tolerated by the Tsarist government as a suggestion of the unity of Turkic peoples under the rule of Imperial Russia. Later, with the growth of the local press and the “time of storm and pressure” – starting with the Russian revolution of 1905-1907, the Iranian Constitutional Revolution of 1905-1911 and the Young Turkish Revolution of 1908 –the people of Azerbaijan, previously known as Persians or Caucasian Tatars, now began to call themselves Turkic or Caucasian Turks.1

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