The 20th-century anti-Ukrainian Stalinist actions such as [[Operation Vistula]] left a deep and endemic mark on the ethnic Ukrainians living within the Polish state.
Ukrainian organizations in Poland are disturbed by a new wave of anti-Ukrainian actions that have recently erupted such as those that appeared during the festival of Ukrainian culture in Poland in the border town of [[Przemyśl]] in 1995 where numerous threats against participants and numerous acts of vandalism took place. A rise in incidences of graffiti with anti-Ukrainian slogans, and the office of “Związek Ukraińców w Polsce” was set alight.ref In some cities anti-Ukrainian assaults, vandalism acts of an organized character have targeted centers of Ukrainian culture, schools, churches, memorials.ref
Polish publishing house [[Nortom]] was banned from the [[Frankfurt Book Fair]] in 2000, for selling anti-German and [[antisemitic]] books.ref Ukrainophobic and antisemitic authors (mainly interbellum Endecija activists) published by Nortomref include: [[Roman Dmowski]],ref[[Janusz Dobrosz]], [[Jędrzej Giertych]], [[Jan Ludwik Popławski]], [[Maciej Giertych]], , [[Edward Prus]],refref[[Feliks Koneczny]].
In 2000, Nortom was forced to withdraw its 12 controversial titles from the Frankfurt Book Fair by the Polish Ministry of Culture representative Andrzej Nowakowski overlooking the Polish exposition. Nortom was accused of selling anti-German, Anti-Ukrainian and antisemitic books, especially the following titles: "Być czy nie być" by Stanisław Bełza, "Polska i Niemcy" by Jędrzej Giertych and "I tak nie przemogą. Antykościół, antypolonizm, masoneria" by his son Maciej Giertych. As a result of the above request, the president of the Polish delegation Andrzej Chrzanowski from Polska Izba Książki decided to penalize Nortom by removing it from the 2000 book fair altogether.