Poland has worked a refugee miracle. But how much longer can it last?

About one in 10 people in Poland is now Ukrainian. The welcome has been warm, but as war grinds on, some fear the ‘full’ sign must go up soon

At a vast refugee centre in northern Warsaw, a table holds a generous mix of free goods: baby food, clothing, coffee and sim cards. A pyramid of dog food cans sits in the middle.

At the front desk, volunteers field questions. Yes, public transport is free; yes, everyone qualifies for a 300zl (£55) stipend; yes, you can register for a social security number at the national stadium. On the walls, QR codes provide information about onward travel to western Europe.

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