Warsaw Business Journal

Annual print edition subscription includes:

  • 10 issues of Warsaw Business Journal
  • Book of Lists

Warsaw Business Journal brings readers the stories, companies, personalities and successes that are driving Poland forward and creating the Polish market. Poland’s leading English-language business information monthly. Independent, apolitical, authoritative. To subscribe please contact Magdalena Czopur +48 22 257 75 00 ext. 245.

The quickly maturing Polish labor market

Ten years ago, the Polish entry into the European Union opened the country up to Europe. Today, Poland is one of the most rapidly growing labor markets in Europe. However, it is full of internal paradoxes; it is unstable, as if it were a teenager with roaring hormones By Sergiusz Prokurat

Agricultural subsidies in Poland. Blessing or curse?

by Mark Ordon agricultural subsidies in the top 21 food-producing countries reached an estimated $486 billion. To be absolutely clear, Poland is not the only country facing this particular dilemma. According to 2012 data from the Worldwatch Institute, agricultural subsidies in the top 21 food-produc...

Market for risk-lovers

Until recently, prime properties were readily snatched up as soon as they had risen from the ground. However, times when new office and retail schemes were sold on the block may be coming to an end.

Infinite Possibilities

Pick up your phone and let an application tell you where to park your car. Use it to get around the labyrinth of a public institution or a shopping mall. Or, for the time being, let Ifinity develop the technology you need to do all that.

Luxury in demand

A red Porsche and a 200-sqm apartment on the 50th floor of a residential tower, the classic symbols of luxury living, are getting popular in Poland. So are designer clothes and premium spirits. Still, Polish top-earners do not always shop at home and increasingly see some luxury goods as a form of i...

Beauty and water

Beauty product makers have come up with scores of solutions for make-up removal. Two Polish women have assumed a revolutionary approach and turned it into a business idea

All in one

In 1918, Leon Koffler came to Canada from Romania. At 47, he left two pharmacies to his son, who then lost one of them due to bad investment advice. Now, after cashing out from the Shoppers Drug Mart chain in Canada, the Koffler family operates a fast-growing chain of “3-in-1” drug stores in Poland,...