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In the late 20th century, upon a peaceful and sustainable development of the history, the Baltic countries, Lithuania, Latvia, and Estonia, restored their state independence; while their capitals, Vilnius, Riga, and Tallinn, became UNESCO World Heritage Sites. At the beginning of the 21st century, the Baltic States joined the European Union.

Times of conflict and confrontation have been the incentive to preserve and be proud of own identity. Though having sense, it restricts the conception of cultural diversity, interactions, and dispersion, i.e., the viability. In this publication, we are pursuing a new look at ourselves and others’ experience by comparing them, which encourage self-development and focus on facing future challenges.

Publication “Route of the UNESCO World Heritage Cities in the Baltic States