Idea związku środkowoeuropejskiego w latach 30. XX wieku opartego na unii polsko-węgierskiej = The idea of central european alliance in the 30S of the 20th century on the foundation of Polish Hungarian union
The monthly newspaper 'Nasza Przyszlość', published since 1930 by Jan Bobrzyński, popularised the integration of the following countries: Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia, Estonia, Jugoslavia, Lithuania, Latvia and Romania, situated in the triangle of The Baltic Sea - The Black Sea - The Adriatic Sea under the direction of Poland, on the foundation of a union with Hungary. It excluded two countries: Austria and Greece. ; The former one was excluded due to the fact that Austria in the inter war period had expressed the will to unite with Germany. The latter one- Greece was excluded as it belonged to the Mediterranean world. Bobrzyńki thought that the integration of the above mentioned countries was necessary, as these countries were not able to develop safely between two expansionist superpowers: Germany and the USSR. The discrepancies between them were lesser than the danger they faced. ; Poland and Hungary were meam to create Central European political, economic, military and cultural alliance ensuring sovereignty, safety, solution of debatable national and territorial issues. The union would reinforce these countries against the influence of European powers by means of international cooperation. The Central and Eastern Europe would cease to be the area of conflicts between particular businesses of superpowers, but it would become a foundation of European peace and stability. ; According to 'Nasza Przyszrość' the union of Central and Eastern European countries, if meant to remain powerful, honest and stable, ought to be not only the result of diplomacy, but above all an expression and creation of reasonable will of the concerned countries. The Polish Hungarian union was meant to be a foundation joining the central European region due to the central position of both countries, common historical background, mutual sympathy and the lack of adverse interests.