New Eastern Europe

Archiviato dal April - June 2012 Archivio Moderno
60 numeros
New Eastern Europe is the exclusive bimonthly news magazine dedicated to covering Central and Eastern European affairs and is published by the Jan Nowak-Jeziorański College of Eastern Europe in Wrocław 

The mission of New Eastern Europe is to shape the debate, enhance understanding and further the dialogue surrounding issues facing the states that were once a part of the Soviet Union or under its influence. New Eastern Europe takes a more journalistic approach with commentary/analysis from journalists, experts, analysts, writers, historians, as well as leaders and political figures from the East and the West. Our editorial philosophy is to provide a voice to the region. 

New Eastern Europe is a not-for-profit journal written in English. The journal is dedicated to producing a high-quality, engaging publication sharing the most current in-depth analyses and ideas that are emerging out of the region. 

A digital subscription which costs 25 EUR/year provides access to eight years worth of back issues of New Eastern Europe  going back to 2012. 

Print subscriptions — which also include free access to all the digital issues — are available from New Eastern Europe's  web shop priced from 40 EUR/year —click here for details

If you subscribe via New Eastern Europe  or Exact Editions you can view the complete archive online as well as via the iPhone, iPad, Kindle Fire or Android apps. Please note that if you subscribe via an app, you only get access via that app.

For details on campus-wide digital subscriptions for institutions, please email

Ultimo numero
Twenty years ago, the European Union experienced its largest enlargement ever, the so-called Big Bang, with the addition of 10 new member states. This enlargement included many of the countries in our region – Poland, Hungary, Czechia, Slovakia, Slovenia and the three Baltic states of Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania. This momentous occasion marked the culmination of hard work by the EU and the post-socialist countries, which aptly referred to it as the final “return to Europe”. With a newly united Europe (and more members on the way), it seems as that Euro-optimism had reached its pinnacle moment.

And since 2004, the new member states have certainly made some remarkable achievements. The GDP per capita in purchasing power parity of the new states grew from 59 per cent of the EU average in 2004 to 81 per cent in 2022. The income gap between the older and newer states has also narrowed over the last 20 years. Some countries’ living standards, such as Czechia or Slovenia, have even surpassed those of older EU members.  

Yet, at the same time, these past two decades were not without challenges. Issues related to democratic backsliding, the rule of law and corruption have tainted the legacy of the enlargement. Voices in many western European capitals began questioning whether the enlargement itself was too soon. After a series of crises hit the EU, which began with the 2008 financial crisis, a rise in Euroscepticism began to counter the accomplishments of the previous generation of Euro-optimists and putting a major damper on any future enlargements. 

Thus, the question today is: how united is Europe after these past 20 years? 

Argomenti: News, News And Politics

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  • Primo numero April - June 2012
  • Ultimo Numero: June - August 2024
  • Totale numeri: 60
  • Pubblicato: Non fissata