Somewhat similarly to Belarus, Poland’s economy is also poised for an improved economic outlook, albeit for somewhat different reasons.  Poland’s population of 38 million is fairly distributed throughout many midsized cities.  The main city is Warsaw, with almost 2 million inhabitants, followed by Krakow, Lodz and Wroclaw each with around 600,000 people.  These cities have implemented policies that have attracted a large amount of foreign investment over the years, and which continue to do so.  In only the first four months of 2016, the Polish Agency for Information and Foreign Investment reported that foreign investment contributed to more than 4,200 new jobs with a total value of 139 million euros.  The distribution of the Polish population throughout the country, as well as the possibility for regions to adapt their legislation to the needs of specific industries, have rendered the regions very attractive to foreign investment.  The strength of this economy lies also in its great diversification as it is does not rely upon any one export, but rather a large array of services and products, from financial services to the production of machinery, furniture and food.

Image of Warsaw in Poland.

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january 2019

fri18jan09:30fri11:00Pharma update 2019Legal and regulatory framework in the Eurasian Economic UnionHouse of German Economy 1-y Kazachiy per. 7, MoscowLocation:Moscow

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thu07feb18:30Accountants in the digital ageWhat will the next 5 years bring?House of German Economy 1-y Kazachiy per. 7, MoscowLocation:Moscow

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Management team in Poland

Adrian Branny
General Director, Warsaw
+48 / 22 / 695 03 10