The war policy for Poland's ruling party is Pacifism, so the Minister of War should have a non-aggressive stance on war.
What's on your mind?
Since Lech is the military advisor of Poland in EU4 I made him the Minister of War. As for joining the Liberal Faction in 1819: The Liberal Faction is the ruling party of Poland in Vic2 so he had to be part of it, and the date just had to be before 1822 which is when he became the military advisor in EU4.
Lech Morsztyn is a commandant which in EU4 gives +5% discipline. So I gave his family a military background to justify him joining the army early in his life and the Polish-Saxon Nationalist war which started in 1806 has a convenient timing for Lech to rise in the ranks. He then served as a drill seargent because that's basically what the commandant advisor in EU4 is and he gained a favourable reputation to justify that he eventually became an advisor to the king.
I figured that the leaders of the parties in Vic2 could be the advisors in EU4, so I made Bronislaw leader of the Liberal Faction, and since they're the ruling party that would make him something like a prime minister. So of course he would've had to have liberal political views himself and since he's a philosopher he could develop his own political philosophy.
If Bronislaw would become an advisor in Poland the province where he lived would've had to become part of Poland. Since I mentioned earlier that he moved to Fellin in 1806, he would have to move back to Ösel before it was annexed by Poland, which happened in 1812. So I made him move back in 1811, which would be after 5 years of studies.
Since Bronislaw is an educated man and was a citizen of Livonia until age 24, I think it would make sense that he had studied at a university in Livonia. It just so happens that the only university in the country is in the province of Liefland, the capital of which is Fellin. 1806 is the year he turned 18, which at least nowadays is a reasonable age to start university studies.
According to the game, Bronislaw was born in Ösel while that province was still owned by the Livonian Order. The province is 100% Estonian and didn't become part of Poland until 1812, when Bronislaw was 24 years old. Hence I find it very unlikely that this guy would actually be Polish and in that case it makes little sense that his birthname would be Polish. So I made up this story of how his birthname was Olavi Savisaar (an Estonian name that had at least a few similarities with Bronislaw Szafraniec) and then he later changed his name to fit in better in the Polish society. I think this makes more sense than him being Polish despite growing up in an 100% Estonian province ruled by a Latvian nation, or that he's Estonian with a Polish name.
A place to discuss the Poland page.