During the 2012 clashes between extremists and the police, 176 rioters were detained and 22 police officers wounded.
However, the desire for street celebrations has already been expressed by the public.
All of these holidays and Polish Independence Day are indirectly related because they all emerged from the circumstances at the end of World War I.
In other countries, holidays were established in the spirit of grief and horror at the enormous human cost of the war, and they mark the sacrifices of those who fought.
For Poland, however, the tragedy of the war was tempered by what had been accomplished at its end: the restoration of a sovereign Polish state that had been lost entirely in the partitions of Poland, after 123 years of struggle.
In response, the President of Poland Bronisław Komorowski proposed in 2011 that he will lead the new official Independence March in 2012.
It is considered a continuation of the official ceremonies of the anniversary, and accompanied by patriotic displays and songs.
The number of participants in the 2012 Presidential march was estimated at 10,000.
It was at this point that the country's future head of state, Józef Piłsudski, returned to Poland after incarceration by the Germans.
His 10 November arrival in Warsaw was enthusiastically met by the population of the capital and saw the mass disarmament of the occupying forces across the whole of Poland.