Start your day with a summary of today’s top stories from Poland’s leading news sites.
Called "Inspiruje nas rozmowa" (Inspired by Conversation) the joint project between the City of Lublin and over a dozen participating restaurants, offers diners the chance to voluntarily hand their phones over to be kept in specially designed charging cages.
The religious books come from the original collection in the Chachmei Lublin Yeshiva which was once the largest Talmudic school in the world. The fate of the library is one of the biggest wartime mysteries of Lublin.
Developed by Medical Inventi, the product called FlexiOss is the world’s first elastic bone replacement composite made hydroxyapatite, a calcium phosphate.
Although Warsaw has done more than most to commemorate Poland’s greatest women, with only one statue in Poznań and a scattering of others across the country, Webber finds women often railroaded to become little more than composite representations of ideals or movements. With additional research by Lidia Ławecka.
Although the ruins at the site of the 1st Military Clinical Hospital in Lublin were known for some time, investigations were launched after an intrigued worker recalled stories from post-war doctors at the hospital about their origins.
The Institute of National Remembrance said it was now “looking for the heroic author of the Solidarity inscription. Help us find the author of the slogan. If you know something or know someone who could help us, please contact the Lublin Branch of the IPN.
VIDEO: Designed by the locally-based Orizon Group, the stunning 3D renderings present a detailed reconstructions of two iconic buildings: the parish church of St. Michael the Archangel and a water tower that once stood on what is now known as Pl. Wolności.
In parting with the traditional and embracing contemporary circus, the Carnaval aims to get a party going on the streets of Lublin, which becomes a hub for performers, buskers and so-called ‘ludic artists’ of all kinds…
Murdered by communists in Lublin Castle in 1949, the whereabouts of Henryk Wieliczko’s body remained unknown for six decades.