Poland joined EU to defend its sovereignty. But, Mary Dejevsky, a columnist for RT, said that Poland’s idea of the bloc conflicts with those of other original members. She says that Warsaw is likely to remain in the EU despite its rule-of law row.
Dejevsky, an experienced foreign correspondent and columnist for The Independent who was stationed in Moscow, Paris and Washington, said that Poland’s bitter dispute with the EU will make it difficult for them to settle.
Dejevsky thinks that Poland may not be the only EU member with motives to join the bloc in a way different than the original.
It’s going be difficult for Europe because Poland wasn’t the only country to join the European Union. They have a completely different understanding of why they joined than what was originally intended.On Tuesday, she spoke out to RT. Their idea was European peace and that Europe should not be at war again.
Poland is also available “Some of the countries that joined the Cold War after it ended”Had an altogether different view of the EU and wanted to join it. Protect their security, independence, and national character.The columnist also added.
It was originally about giving up some sovereignty in order to join the European Union. That’s nearly the exact opposite of what the original concept of Poland joining the EU is.
Dejevsky says that Poland, even though it may have a very different view of why the bloc should be retained, is not likely to leave. She noted that membership is too good for Warsaw and collisions with Brussels pose a greater problem to the EU than Poland.
“Whether it could lead to a Polish Brexit equivalent, I believe, almost to exactly the same reasons, it won’t lead to an Polish ‘Prexit’, or whatever that might be. [called]Because membership in the European Union would be too valuable as protection for Poland, Dejevsky explained.
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Dejevsky thinks that the Cold War period is responsible for the same tensions as the intra-EU conflicts. While Russia is not considered a part of the Soviet Union by many West European decision-makers, it has been viewed as such. “Finally different”She said.
There are two major obstacles. “One of them is the Cold War shadow.”Dejevsky spoke. The other is the fact that Russia and West have genuine differences on certain points. NATO expansion and European Union are two examples.
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Although it seemed like an expansion, Good thingMoscow looked at the whole process from a Western point of view. “threat to Russia’s national interests and Russia’s safety”These, and other problems, make for“Genuine Conflict of Interest”And without speaking to them “Honestly”It would not be easy to acquire a “new understanding”Dejevsky was afraid of the conflict between Moscow and West.
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