Celebrities including songstress Natalia Przybysz, sailing legend Roman Paszke, explorer Marek Kamiński and celebrated author Professor Norman Davies have been taken on to help raise the profile of the costly restoration project.
VIDEO: Directed by award-winning Jan P. Matuszyński, the film Leave No Traces tells the story of the murder of Grzegorz Przemyk, a teenage who died shortly after receiving a severe beating in a police station in 1983.
Omitted from the maps for the full duration of the Cold War, this tiny town (current population: 4,500), was at the very heart of the Soviet Union’s military presence in Poland. For decades, no-one knew it existed and that sense of secrecy lingers to this day.
The highest-ranking intelligence officer in communist Poland to ever flee the country, Michał Goleniewski exposed more than 1,600 Soviet bloc intelligence officers, and agent handlers, including notorious MI6 mole George Blake, to his handlers in the West. Now, through exclusive access to declassified top secret documents, the story of his incredible life has finally been told in a new book published this week.
The city isn’t short on covert quirks and curiosities – things and places that somehow fall between the cracks when it comes to receiving the widespread adulation of the backpacker bibles and internet’s travel sites.
With over 1,800 patients currently awaiting transplants, it’s hoped that Kot’s ad will strike a chord with the public.
Documents reveal that a spy called James Bond worked at the British Embassy in Warsaw in 1960s.
Investigators at the Institute of National Remembrance (IPN) stumbled across documents showing that the man, whose full name was James Albert Bond, arrived in Warsaw on February 18, 1964, using the cover of secretary-archivist of the British Embassy's military attache.
Polish film director Paweł Pawlikowski on Saturday won the People's Choice Award 2019 for his film Cold War at the 32nd European Film Awards (EFA) in Berlin.
Fighting against both Nazi Germany and Soviet occupation during WWII, Kaczorowski went on to become president-in-exile until Poland’s first free presidential elections took place following the collapse of communism.