Poland RMB

WA Delegate: The Cannibalicracy of Vespertilia (elected )

Founder: The Kingdom of Cavask

BoardActivity History Admin Rank

Most Influential: 430th Most World Assembly Endorsements: 463rd Most Nations: 690th+7
Most Rebellious Youth: 843rd Highest Crime Rates: 1,280th Largest Information Technology Sector: 1,298th Most Armed: 1,387th Largest Publishing Industry: 1,415th Largest Black Market: 1,806th Highest Economic Output: 1,846th
World Factbook Entry


"Za wolnosc nasza i wasza; (For freedom: ours and yours)"

Poland is a nation that overcame many hardships and struggles in order to exist as the great and wonderful nation it is today. Though the nation has had a history of painful times, its people still persevere, and are strong.

Embassy Policy: We accept only requests from regions that are: named after real-life countries or regions, not too small (at least five nations), and not offensive or anti-Polish (communist, nazi etc.). We do check it, so if you don't qualify, don't bother.

Zapraszamy wszystkich, polecamy też nasz zaprzyjaźniony region United Poland Union.


Ancient Allies: Catlandatopia (with the warmest of thanks), Zhaucauozian Friendship.

Embassies: France, Israel, India, Romania, Argentina, Central Eastern Europe, Catlandatopia, Kingdom of Norway, Suomi, ITALIA, Peninsula Iberica, Paraguay, Empire of Japan, United Poland Union, Eireann, The Spanish Republic, and 16 others.Kingdom of Ireland, Brasil, The Kingdom of Wurttemberg, Free State of Wisconsin, Westphalia, Hong Kong, East Asian Alliance, Chinese Republic, Chicago, Portugal, Greece, Singapore, Repubblica Italiana, Philippines, Ireland, and Germany.

Tags: Map, Featured, Anti-Fascist, Offsite Forums, Medium, and Anti-Communist.

Regional Power: Moderate

Poland contains 18 nations, the 690th most in the world.

Today's World Census Report

The Most Authoritarian in Poland

World Census staff loitered innocuously in various public areas and recorded the length of time that passed before they were approached by dark-suited officials.

As a region, Poland is ranked 7,797th in the world for Most Authoritarian.

NationWA CategoryMotto
1.The Oppressed Peoples of SzabadlandPsychotic Dictatorship“I know the country and it's know MY LAW.”
2.The Sultanate of OrtuozatsFather Knows Best State“Orly?”
3.The Dictatorship of Hafez al-AssadIron Fist Consumerists“dead dictator = good dictator”
4.The Democratic Republic of PolandorusInoffensive Centrist Democracy“God, Honor, Country”
5.The Kingdom of CavaskDemocratic Socialists“To defend, you must be brave”
6.The Ferdek of Ferdynand KiepskiDemocratic Socialists“Cycu, mam pomysła!”
7.The Holy Empire of Apostolic Nuncio 3Inoffensive Centrist Democracy“Santa Sede”
8.The Commonwealth of WielkaziemiaInoffensive Centrist Democracy“Bóg, Honor, Ojczyzna”
9.The Republic of ArturistanInoffensive Centrist Democracy“Freedom and justice”
10.The Kingdom of Ecclesia Militans et TriumphansCapitalist Paradise“Contra perfidiam Mahometi, et contra Saracenorum”
12»

Regional Happenings

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Poland Regional Message Board

Polish united democrative republics

Dużo angielskiego na tym polskim czacie.

Szabadland

The Pope and youth celebrate the way of the Cross

“Where is God?” Where is God, if evil is present in our world, if there are men and women who are hungry and thirsty, homeless, exiles and refugees? Where is God, when innocent persons die as a result of violence, terrorism and war? Where is God, when cruel diseases break the bonds of life and affection? Or when children are exploited and demeaned, and they too suffer from grave illness? Pope Francis’ meditation at the end of the Way of the Cross in Blonia Park began with a series of “questions that humanly speaking have no answer”.

Francis joined the young people who had already listened to a series of testimonies, songs and prayers and watched various video clips. There will be video links during the Way of the Cross – Way of Mercy. At every station the cross was carried by a different group of young people from various national associations .

After a day spent remembering the painful past and experiencing the suffering of young people, Pope Francis gave a speech explaining that there is no answer to the pain of young people.

“We can only look to Jesus and ask him. And Jesus’ answer is this: ‘God is in them’. Jesus is in them; he suffers in them and deeply identifies with each of them.”

Jesus himself “chose to identify with these our brothers and sisters enduring pain and anguish by agreeing to tread the ‘way of sorrows’ that led to Calvary”.

“By embracing the wood of the cross,” Francis said, “Jesus embraced the nakedness, the hunger and thirst, the loneliness, pain and death of men and women of all times. Tonight Jesus, and we with him, embrace with particular love our brothers and sisters from Syria who have fled from the war. We greet them and we welcome them with fraternal affection and friendship.”

The Pope then recalled the 14 works of mercy: feeding the hungry, giving drink to the thirsty, clothing the naked, sheltering the homeless, visiting the sick and those in prison, and burying the dead, counseling the doubtful, instructing the ignorant, admonishing sinners, consoling the afflicted, pardoning offences, bearing wrongs patiently, praying for the living and the dead.

“We are called to serve the crucified Jesus in all those who are marginalized, to touch his sacred flesh in those who are disadvantaged, in those who hunger and thirst, in the naked and imprisoned, the sick and unemployed, in those who are persecuted, refugees and migrants. There we find our God; there we touch the Lord. Jesus himself told us this when he explained the criterion on which we will be judged: whenever we do these things to the least of our brothers and sisters, we do them to him.” “In welcoming the outcast who suffer physically and welcoming sinners who suffer spiritually, our credibility as Christians is at stake,” Francis stressed, “not in ideas: there (in works of mercy, Ed.)”.

“Humanity today,” Francis affirmed, “needs men and women, and especially young people like yourselves, who do not wish to live their lives ‘halfway’, young people ready to spend their lives freely in service to those of their brothers and sisters who are poorest and most vulnerable, in imitation of Christ who gave himself completely for our salvation.” Following the way of the cross,” which is not sadomasochistic,” Francis said deviating from the prepared text, the way of personal effort and “self-sacrifice”. The way of the cross is “the way of hope and I would like you to be sowers of hope”.

“Dear young people,” His Holiness concluded, “on that Good Friday many disciples went back crestfallen to their homes. Others chose to go out to the country to forget the cross. I ask you to answer the following questions in the silence of your own hearts: How do you want to go back this evening to your own homes, to the places where you are staying? How do you want to go back this evening to be alone with your thoughts? Each of you has to answer the challenge that this question sets before you.”

Albo reszta odpoczywa albo zapominają o nas :/

Btw, jak ustawić stolicę państwa po osiągnięciu liczby mieszkańców?

W ustawieniach?

FINAL MASS OF WORLD YOUTH DAY

Homily:

Dear young people, you have come to Krakow to meet Jesus. Today’s Gospel speaks to us of just such a meeting between Jesus and a man named Zacchaeus, in Jericho (cf. Lk 19:1-10). There Jesus does not simply preach or greet people; as the Evangelist tells us, he passed through the city (v. 1). In other words, Jesus wants to draw near to us personally, to accompany our journey to its end, so that his life and our life can truly meet.

An amazing encounter then takes place, with Zacchaeus, the chief “publican” or tax collector. Zacchaeus was thus a wealthy collaborator of the hated Roman occupiers, someone who exploited his own people, someone who, because of his ill repute, could not even approach the Master. His encounter with Jesus changed his life, just as it has changed, and can daily still change, each of our lives. But Zacchaeus had to face a number of obstacles in order to meet Jesus. At least three of these can also say something to us.

The first obstacle is smallness of stature. Zacchaeus couldn’t see the Master because he was little. Even today we can risk not getting close to Jesus because we don’t feel big enough, because we don’t think ourselves worthy. This is a great temptation; it has to do not only with self-esteem, but with faith itself. For faith tells us that we are “children of God… that is what we are” (1 Jn 3:1). We have been created in God’s own image; Jesus has taken upon himself our humanity and his heart will never be separated from us; the Holy Spirit wants to dwell within us. We have been called to be happy for ever with God!

That is our real “stature”, our spiritual identity: we are God’s beloved children, always. So you can see that not to accept ourselves, to live glumly, to be negative, means not to recognize our deepest identity. It is like walking away when God wants to look at me, trying to spoil his dream for me. God loves us the way we are, and no sin, fault or mistake of ours makes him change his mind. As far as Jesus is concerned – as the Gospel shows – no one is unworthy of, or far from, his thoughts. No one is insignificant. He loves all of us with a special love; for him all of us are important: you are important! God counts on you for what you are, not for what you possess. In his eyes the clothes you wear or the kind of cell phone you use are of absolutely no concern. He doesn’t care whether you are stylish or not; he cares about you! In his eyes, you are precious, and your value is inestimable.

At times in our lives, we aim lower rather than higher. At those times, it is good to realize that God remains faithful, even obstinate, in his love for us. The fact is, he loves us even more than we love ourselves. He believes in us even more than we believe in ourselves. He is always “cheering us on”; he is our biggest fan. He is there for us, waiting with patience and hope, even when we turn in on ourselves and brood over our troubles and past injuries. But such brooding is unworthy of our spiritual stature! It is a kind of virus infecting and blocking everything; it closes doors and prevents us from getting up and starting over. God, on the other hand, is hopelessly hopeful! He believes that we can always get up, and he hates to see us glum and gloomy. Because we are always his beloved sons and daughters. Let us be mindful of this at the dawn of each new day. It will do us good to pray every morning: “Lord, I thank you for loving me; help me to be in love with my own life!” Not with my faults, that need to be corrected, but with life itself, which is a great gift, for it is a time to love and to be loved.

Zacchaeus faced a second obstacle in meeting Jesus: the paralysis of shame. We can imagine what was going on in his heart before he climbed that sycamore. It must have been quite a struggle – on one hand, a healthy curiosity and desire to know Jesus; on the other, the risk of appearing completely ridiculous. Zacchaeus was public figure, a man of power. He knew that, in trying to climb that tree, he would have become a laughingstock to all. Yet he mastered his shame, because the attraction of Jesus was more powerful. You know what happens when someone is so attractive that we fall in love with them: we end up ready to do things we would never have even thought of doing. Something similar took place in the heart of Zacchaeus, when he realized that Jesus was so important that he would do anything for him, since Jesus alone could pull him out of the mire of sin and discontent. The paralysis of shame did not have the upper hand. The Gospel tells us that Zacchaeus “ran ahead”, “climbed” the tree, and then, when Jesus called him, he “hurried down” (vv. 4, 6). He took a risk, he put his life on the line. For us too, this is the secret of joy: not to stifle a healthy curiosity, but to take a risk, because life is not meant to be tucked away. When it comes to Jesus, we cannot sit around waiting with arms folded; he offers us life – we can’t respond by thinking about it or “texting” a few words!

Dear young friends, don’t be ashamed to bring everything to the Lord in confession, especially your weaknesses, your struggles and your sins. He will surprise you with his forgiveness and his peace. Don’t be afraid to say “yes” to him with all your heart, to respond generously and to follow him! Don’t let your soul grow numb, but aim for the goal of a beautiful love which also demands sacrifice. Say a firm “no” to the narcotic of success at any cost and the sedative of worrying only about yourself and your own comfort.

After his small stature and the paralysis of shame, there was a third obstacle that Zacchaeus had to face. It was no longer an interior one, but was all around him. It was the grumbling of the crowd, who first blocked him and then criticized him: How could Jesus have entered his house, the house of a sinner! How truly hard it is to welcome Jesus, how hard it is to accept a “God who is rich in mercy” (Eph 2:4)! People will try to block you, to make you think that God is distant, rigid and insensitive, good to the good and bad to the bad. Instead, our heavenly Father “makes his sun rise on the evil and on the good” (Mt 5:45). He demands of us real courage: the courage to be more powerful than evil by loving everyone, even our enemies. People may laugh at you because you believe in the gentle and unassuming power of mercy. But do not be afraid. Think of the motto of these days: “Blessed are the merciful, for they will receive mercy” (Mt 5:7). People may judge you to be dreamers, because you believe in a new humanity, one that rejects hatred between peoples, one that refuses to see borders as barriers and can cherish its own traditions without being self-centred or small-minded. Don’t be discouraged: with a smile and open arms, you proclaim hope and you are a blessing for our one human family, which here you represent so beautifully!

That day the crowd judged Zacchaeus; they looked him over, up and down. But Jesus did otherwise: he gazed up at him (v. 5). Jesus looks beyond the faults and sees the person. He does not halt before bygone evil, but sees future good. His gaze remains constant, even when it is not met; it seeks the way of unity and communion. In no case does it halt at appearances, but looks to the heart. With this gaze of Jesus, you can help bring about another humanity, without looking for acknowledgement but seeking goodness for its own sake, content to maintain a pure heart and to fight peaceably for honesty and justice. Don’t stop at the surface of things; distrust the worldly cult of appearances, cosmetic attempts to improve our looks. Instead, “download” the best “link” of all, that of a heart which sees and transmits goodness without growing weary. The joy that you have freely received from God, freely give away (cf. Mt 10:8): so many people are waiting for it!

Finally let us listen to the words that Jesus spoke to Zacchaeus, which to be seem meant for us today: “Come down, for I must stay at your house today” (v. 5). Jesus extends the same invitation to you: “I must stay at your house today”. We can say that World Youth Day begins today and continues tomorrow, in your homes, since that is where Jesus wants to meet you from now on. The Lord doesn’t want to remain in this beautiful city, or in cherished memories alone. He wants to enter your homes, to dwell in your daily lives: in your studies, your first years of work, your friendships and affections, your hopes and dreams. How greatly he desires that you bring all this to him in prayer! How much he hopes that, in all the “contacts” and “chats” of each day, pride of place be given to the golden thread of prayer! How much he wants his word to be able to speak to you day after day, so that you can make his Gospel your own, so that it can serve as a compass for you on the highways of life!

In asking to come to your house, Jesus calls you, as he did Zacchaeus, by name. Your name is precious to him. The name “Zacchaeus” would have made people back the think of the remembrance of God. Trust the memory of God: his memory is not a “hard disk” that “saves” and “archives” all our data, but a heart filled with tender compassion, one that finds joy in “erasing” in us every trace of evil. May we too now try to imitate the faithful memory of God and treasure the good things we have received in these days. In silence, let us remember this encounter, let us preserve the memory of the presence of God and his word, and let us listen once more to the voice of Jesus as he calls us by name. So let us now pray silently, remembering and thanking the Lord wanted us to be here and has come here to meet us.

Holy See Office of International Affairs, Jankau-Helmutsberg, and Szabadland

Farewell dear friends!

kurde

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Nakazałem wolnowybiegowego chowu kur. Wzrosła gospodarka, zbrojeniówka, wydatki na mastranzyt czy obronność. Spadła przestępczość.

Szabadland

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