That all depends on who you ask, although as Opa's article infers, most of Poland is hesitant.
Poland's geographical location is a double-edged sword. They're one of the borders between the East and West on the European continent. They have access to the ocean, and are strategically placed for Russia and Germany to get a foothold towards the other "side." They are also the home to a large number of Jews, which is unfortunately a liability. As we know now (and the Russians and the Allies will soon learn), Polish Jews have been nearly eradicated, and by the end of the war, there isn't much left to look at in Poland. The location of Poland basically guaranteed their destruction, and this war wasn't the first time it happened.
I remember hearing in history class a little bit about the Anglo-American rush from the west and the Russian rush from the east to get to Berlin first. Even though they were Allies- I think there was sort of a winner of Berlin takes all feeling. Everyone wanted the upper hand in Germany. I don't remember hearing a thing about Poland. I think Poland's fate was sealed long before the Russians graced their borders. Of course the Polish knew this, and when the Soviets began to push in against the Germans, they must have sort of felt "well, it's the lesser of two evils."
Some may have hoped that the Russians were tempered by their alliance to Britain and the US. Maybe Poland would get a chance to be its own country again without any heavy-handed influence from the Russians. Opa deliberates about the groups of Polish influence who might have a part in deciding their outcome after the war. When all is said and done, Poland loses. They get a country, but not a strong one, and eventually they fall into line as a communist state of the Soviets. Poland transitioned back into a democratic nation soon after the fall of communist Soviet Union.
The irony of this article is that Opa and the Polish hope that the agreements reached in the Tehran conference would potentially ensure Poland's independence from Russia after the war, when is essence it seems that they were a bargaining chip for the western allies to get what they wanted elsewhere. Sure Russia, you can draw the Polish border how you want. We get what we want.
Opa says three times Poland was divided up and every time they were compelled to rise up. World War 2 was no different.