Poland has honoured a Pole and a Hungarian who together saved thousands of Jews from the Holocaust in Hungary during World War Two.
A monument dedicated to the Polish victims of German Nazi occupation during World War Two will be built in the German capital, Poland's deputy foreign Minister announced on Wednesday.
Award-winning composer and musician Piotr Wróbel has spent the last month cycling from Warsaw to Gdańsk and searching out ‘taken-for-granted’ statues to pose with his tuba-like instrument and raise money for dogs with cancer or other diseases, or which have been injured in traffic accidents or mistreated by their owners.
Titled ‘Such A Landscape’, the exhibition features around 60 works between 1999 and 2021, and represent his first major exhibition in Poland since 2007.
Sviatlana Tsikhanouskaya, the exiled Belarusian opposition leader, will unveil a monument in Warsaw honouring Poland's first partially-free elections of 1989, which paved the way to democracy.
After a decade of negotiations, the city has now taken possession of the 19th century synagogue and has vowed to safeguard it as an important element of Jewish cultural heritage by restoring it to its former glory and transforming it into a Jewish Cultural Centre.
The mayor of Warsaw has led a memorial service at the city's Warsaw Ghetto Uprising monument for the millions of people who died during the Holocaust.
Commonly cited as one of the most iconic reconciliatory moments ever captured on camera, on this day 50 years ago the West German Chancellor, Willy Brandt, sank to his knees in Warsaw in atonement of his nation’s wartime atrocities.
Polish President Andrzej Duda unveiled a statue of Solidarity trade union co-founder Anna Walentynowicz in Kiev on Monday.
On Friday, the anniversary of the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001 in the USA, in front of the monument to Polish victims in Warsaw's Skaryszewski Park, a ceremonial laying of wreaths and flowers took place.