Poland has celebrated one of the most significant national dates; the Feast of May 3 signaling the proclamation of this Constitution of 1791.
Historians have predicted it Europe’s first modern constitution.
Leading politicians such as President Andrzej Duda and Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki attended Constitution Day mass in Warsaw’s St. John Cathedral, amidst rigorous security measures.
Each of the participants wore face masks kept a distance of 2 meters apart from one another.
Nevertheless, the traditional military parade has been canceled as a result of the coronavirus threat.
Poland also observed a scaled-down National Flag Day on 2 May on account of this coronavirus pandemic, however red and white colors adorned roads, public buildings, and transportation.
The biggest Polish flag from the nation, in 500 square meters, was increased on the lighthouse at Swinoujscie, North-Western Poland.
National Flag Day was created in 2004. It intends to popularise knowledge regarding Polish identity and national symbols.
The white and red colors were recognized as national colors on 3 May 1792, to the first anniversary of the signing of the Constitution of 3 May.
They had been formally adopted as the colors of the Polish State by the Sejm of the Kingdom of Poland in 1831 through the November Uprising.
The parties come amid controversy within forthcoming Presidential elections, scheduled to be held May 10.
It asserts that voting by email is secure.
However, it has also enabled the parliamentary speaker to change the May 10 date.
Opposition politicians assert it is unsafe to hold some votes in a pandemic.
They also assert that opposition candidates cannot correctly campaign and meet voters on account of the constraints imposed throughout the coronavirus pandemic.
The European Union and also pro-democracy organizations have voiced worries regarding whether Poland’s first-ever postal election held below anti-coronavirus constraints will be completely democratic, transparent, and free.
The lower house of parliament, in which the PiS includes a bulk, has supported a plan to run the presidential elections on May 10th by postal ballot.
However, the legislation still needs to be accepted by the Senate, which is controlled by the resistance.
The Senate has until May 6 to accept it, reject it, or present any modifications.
The last state about the laws is supposed to occur at the lower house of parliament on May 7.
Last week at an open letter, nine former prime ministers and presidents urged voters to boycott the presidential vote, asserting that carrying the ballot by article might be unconstitutional and didn’t ensure voter confidentiality.
Opinion polls reveal fewer than 30 percent of Poles are very likely to cast ballots when the vote is stored on May 10 as scheduled.
The proposals also indicate that countless thousands of Poles living abroad won’t be granted the option to vote.