Browsing: Poles abroad

According to the Polish Ministry of Foreign Affairs’s statistics, there are 9.7 millions Poles in the USA, 2 millions in Germany and more than 1.5 millions in Brazil. Poles constitute large communities also in Australia, France, Canada, Great Britain, Ukraine and Belarus.

According to the latest data from the Central Statistics Office – Statistiska centralbyrån (SSB), up to 54 percent of the Polish workers who came to Norway last year completed secondary or tertiary education. This is the highest percentage among the new wave of the immigrants. Poles are followed by the citizens of Bosnia and Herzegovina with 44 percent and Sweden with 41 percent respectively. And this is the reason to be proud of.

I first heard this term when a friend used it to describe the barriers that prevent the career development of young Poles living and working in the UK. I agreed with this view only partially.

I never begin from the title of the article, but this time the title is the keyword. Everyone can see how Polish Sri Lanka is in their own way. For some it may be spending time on a nice island, and for others simply living in another country around the world.

She says that she is Polish by birth, U.S. by citizenship, and Hawaiian by choice. The owner of the only Polish travel agency in Hawaii was born in Nisko in 1951. As a 13-year-old girl, she moved with her family to the USA. They settled in Chicago, where Ms Jarnot finished high school, and then she started studies at the Faculty of Art of the University of Illinois. After she graduated, she left to Hawaii, the place which she loves most.

Data from 2011 census reveals 546,000 people in England and Wales speak Polish.

Polish is now the main language spoken in England and Wales after English and Welsh, according to 2011 census data released by the Office of National Statistics.