Second, a prognosis Friends, the Pilban Syndrome is here to stay.
So, for our purposes, I will simplify and call it the “Pilban Syndrome” (PBS) in honor of the two “great heroes” of the Polish and West Ukrainian nationalists: Jozef Pilsudski and Stepan Bandera.
The syndrome we are looking at is therefore not really a “Polish” one, but an East European one, but calling it “East European” would also be incorrect.
Also, when we look at the various symptoms of our “Polish Syndrome” we immediately see that it is not unique to Poles or Poland – the Ukrainians, especially the western Ukrainians, display all the same characteristics as their Polish neighbors (as do the Balts, but they are too small, weak and irrelevant to be included here).
We can ascribe all sorts of causes for it, some will describe the Poles look as heroic victims, others as greedy hyenas, but for our purposes we don’t even need to dwell into history to list a series of symptoms which, when taken together, we could call the “Polish Syndrome”: Again, whether this is a result of centuries of Russian oppression, imperialism, violence and persecutions or the result of the Papist ideology makes absolutely no difference for our purposes.
For one thing, we are dealing with a syndrome with deep historical roots.
Second, years of Communist rule followed by a sudden collapse of the Soviet Empire gave this syndrome a huge boost.
Third, the Anglo Zionist Empire, especially in its current position of rapid decline, will allocate a great deal of resources to keep the PBS alive and well.
Finally, the abject failure of the Anglo Zionist policies in the Ukraine and the subsequent civil war will probably lead to a break-up of the Ukraine, in one form or another, and that will also greatly contribute to the vitality of the PBS.
I would also add that while right now Poland is enjoying a much hoped for “minute of fame” (being useful to the Empire against Russia) this pipe dream will also come crashing down sooner rather than later, and that inevitable collapse with also result in a sharp rise of the PBS.
Bottom line is this: the PBS is here to stay and Russians would be naive in the extreme to hope that it will just vanish.
Third, a warning There is nothing, absolutely nothing which the Russians could do to try to minimize the severity of the PBS.