Magdalena Marchlewska

EMEA Global Mobility Account Consultant
The Coca-Cola Company
Warsaw, Poland

“Global Mobility (GM) is on the rise. WHY?

Globalization resulted in organizations competing for talent to fulfill their strategic objectives.   

I’m glad to contribute to this phenomenon by being a GM consultant for the EMEA territories and advising the business how to structure international assignments within the Coca Cola network.”


Magdalena’s professional experience in Human Resources started back in 2011 when she joined Ernst & Young and worked in Recruiting, Employer Branding, HR Operations.

She became passionate about Global Mobility. As a result of this passion, she finished her postgraduate studies in HR Managements from Warsaw School of Economics with the thesis, “The Challenges of International Mobility”.

She continued her career at PwC as a Global Mobility Senior Consultant for the Central and Eastern European countries and was responsible for managing the international assignments within the PwC network.

Magdalena has participated in the London Global Mobility Summits organized by the Forum for Expatriate Management which triggered her interest in contributing to the FEM’s Warsaw Chapter as the first event of its kind dedicated for GM professionals in Poland that took place in April 2018.

ABOUT Warsaw– the sprawling capital of Poland.

(tourist info source: Google, Wikkipedia, and also from

Its widely varied architecture reflects the city’s long, turbulent history, from Gothic churches and neoclassical palaces to Soviet-era blocks and modern skyscrapers.

Warsaw is a good place to experience a city that has been reborn several times, rising from the ashes like the proverbial Phoenix.

Over the centuries, it has been plundered and invaded many times by forces from Sweden and France to Russia. It suffered heavy damage from GPalace of Culture and Scienceerman bombs in World War II.

Yet, Warsaw today is a new, vibrant city that has been largely restored to its pre-World War II. Among the tourist attractions in Warsaw, Old Town, with its palace, churches and castles, is not to be missed. Visitors also will want to take advantage of the city’s impressive cultural activities. 

The Palace of Culture and Science is a multi-functional building that houses everything from companies to entertainment venues. Built in the 1950s, the high-rise building – the tallest in Poland — features a spire that reaches into the sky. It was originally named for Joseph Stalin, but changed when the Soviet leader fell out of favor. The building is sometimes referred to as Beijing, because its initials are PKIN, after the Chinese’s capital’s old name, Peking.

As a concert venue, it’s hosted many international groups, including the Rolling Stones back in 1967. The Palace of Culture and Science is one of Warsaw’s top landmarks.

A walk down Krakowskie Przedmiescie is a great way to experience Warsaw’s history. Situated at the end of the Royal Route, strollers will find the Presidential Palace and Warsaw University as well as Baroque churches. The one-mile long street, one of Warsaw’s oldest, links the Old Town and the Royal Castle. Considered one of Warsaw’s most elegant streets, Krakowskie Przedmiescie dates back to the 15th century when it was a trade route. Travelers should be on the lookout for a 17th century statue of a Madonna and child that commemorates a Polish victory over Turkish forces in Vienna. (tourist info source: