Gazeta Polska

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For other uses, see Gazeta Polska (disambiguation).
Sympathy demonstration - Budapest, 15 March 2014
This article is about a modern newspaper. For the interwar newspaper in the Second Polish Republic, see Gazeta Polska (1929-1939).
Gazeta Polska
Editor Tomasz Sakiewicz
Circulation 40,660 (August 2014)
Based in Warsaw
Language Polish
Website www.gazetapolska.pl
ISSN 1230-4581

Gazeta Polska (literally: "Polish Newspaper") is a Polish language right-wing/conservative weekly news magazine published in Poland.

History and profile[edit]

Gazeta Polska was founded in 1993. Its editor-in-chief is Tomasz Sakiewicz. Its contributors include: Piotr Lisiewicz, Jacek Kwieciński, Eliza Michalik, Robert Tekieli, Krystyna Grzybowska, Maciej Rybiński, Jacek Łęski, Piotr Semka, Jerzy Targalski, Marcin Wolski, Tadeusz Isakowicz-Zaleski and Rafał A. Ziemkiewicz.[citation needed]

The description of its political orientation ranges from conservative[1] to right-wing,[2][3][4][5] extreme right-wing[6] and nationalist[7] on the far-right.[7][8]

Gazeta Polska is also described as, compared to Myśl Narodowa Polska ("Polish National Thought"), and AK Weteran ("The Veteran of Home Army"), "less radical" right-wing.[9] The Gazeta Polska "offers a good representation of the sympathies of PiS supporters".[2]

Gazeta Polska maintains a number of clubs (Kluby Gazety Polskiej), which are located not only in Poland, but also abroad, in places where Polonia is present (Chicago, New York, London, Dublin, Paris, Leeds, Vancouver, Frankfurt, Berlin, Sydney).[10] The clubs organize meetings with writers, politicians and public figures, rallies and demonstrations. On 15 March 2012 Gazeta Polska organized "The Great Trip to Hungary" (Wielki wyjazd na Węgry). A reserved train left Warsaw Central Station, stopping on the way to Hungary at Radom, Kielce, Kraków, Tarnów and Nowy Sącz. Altogether, 3,000 people went to Budapest, to demonstrate in support of Viktor Orbán.[11]

The print and e-edition circulation of Gazeta Polska was 40,660 in August 2014.[12]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ worldpress.org
  2. ^ a b Czepek, Andrea; Hellwig, Melanie; Nowak, Eva (2006). Press freedom and pluralism in Europe. University of Chicago. p. 147. ISBN 978-1-84150-243-4. 
  3. ^ Borejsza, Jerzy W.; Ziemer, Klaus (2006). Totalitarian and authoritarian regimes in Europe. Institute of History of the Polish Academy of Science. p. 364. ISBN 1-57181-641-0. 
  4. ^ An End to the Lies: The Polish Church’s Secret Past Der Spiegel, 16 January 2007.
  5. ^ The press in Poland BBC news 29 April 2004
  6. ^ IPI report 1996. International Press Institute. p. 77. 
  7. ^ a b Zubrzycki, Geneviève (2006). The crosses of Auschwitz, nationalism and religion in post-communist Poland. University of Chicago. p. 89. ISBN 978-0-226-99303-4. 
  8. ^ Andrew Purvis (7 January 2007). "An Archbishop Falls to a Witch-hunt". Time. Retrieved 19 October 2008. 
  9. ^ Jahrbuch des Simon-Dubnow-Instituts, Vol. 4. Simon Dubnow-Institute. 2005. p. 327. 
  10. ^ Official list of Gazeta Polska clubs, Retrieved 17 March 2012
  11. ^ Budapeszt. "Wielki Wyjazd" polskiej prawicy na święto Węgier. Portal wiadomosci24.pl
  12. ^ "Circulation of dailies". Teleskop. Retrieved 2 December 2014. 

External links[edit]